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Full text of "The News and observer"

J. Y. JOYNER LIBRARY 

EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY 

GREENVILLE, N.C. 



1974 



THE 

NEWS AND OBSERVER 

INDEX 



1973 



J. Y. JOYNER LIBRARY 
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY 
GREENVILLE, N. C. 

1974 



The Reference Staff of J. Y. Joyner Library began this index to 
the Raleigh News an d Obs erver as a research aid for the East Carolina 
University community. Coverage is generally limited to North Carolina 
news, but national subjects are included when they relate to the state. 
Stories are generally entered by subject rather than place. TO INSURE 
LOCATING ALL STORIES ON A SUBJECT, THE USER SHOULD CHECK EVERY POSSIBLE 
SUBJECT HEADING. 

Initially the _Index was highly selective with emphasis on biography, 
education., politics and government, and controversial issues. Coverage 
has become progressively comprehensive so that currently most subjects 
except social news and athletics are covered. 

In 1973, the Index was revised using, where applicable, the subject 
headings in The New York Times Thesaurus. Until this revision, biograph- 
ical material was entered under the heading BIOGRAPHY or an individual's 
name; now all biographical entries are under PEOPLE. 

Until 1971, the edition of the News and Obse rver on microfilm was 
often a later edition than the one available for indexing. For the 
years 1967-1970, if a story does not appear on the page given in the 
Inde x, the user is advised to scan the entire issue and the following 
issue or issues. Occasionally a story is dropped and does not appear 
in the microfilmed edition. 



Sample entry: 

The Greening of Chicod Creek Ap 2- IV, 3 





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JJ CD -U CD 

S -u a M 

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ABBREVIATIONS 



ABC 

Ag 

Ap 

ASSOC 

CO 

COMM 

D 

ECU 

(ed.) 

F 

FHA 

J 

Je 

Jl 

LINC 

M 

My 

N 

NC 



PACE 

RARS 

S 

SBI 

TECH 

UNC 

UNC-C 

UNC-CH 

UNC-G 

UNC-W 

UNIV 



Alcoholic Beverage Control 

August 

April 

Association 

County 

Commission 

December 

East Carolina University 

editorial 

February 

Farmers Home Administration 

January 

June 

July 

Learning Institute of North Carolina 

March 

May 

November 

North Carolina 

October 

Political Action Committee for Education 

Raleigh Amateur Radio Society 

September 

State Bureau of Investigation 

Technical: used only as part of name of school 

PITT TECH 
University of North Carolina (whole system) 
University of North Carolina at Charlotte 
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 
University of North Carolina at Greensboro 
University of North Carolina at Wilmington 
University 



NEWS AND OBSERVER INDEX 

A AND T UNIV 
see 
NC A&T 
ABC 

see also 
ALCOHOL; BROWN BAGGING; LIQUOR BY THE DRINK 

Ex-ABC official (Warren) retires J 3-6; Cohoon resigns post as state 
ABC head J 9-6; 3 Republicans picked for state ABC board J 13-1; ABC board 
probing shipment delay J 14-1,5; Liquor delay said no problem J 16-6; Two 
will face trial in Kinston shootout J 26-27; 

State to own storage for NC's liquor F 3-10; FBI conducts probe of 
whisky shipment F 6-1; Fee refused by ABC board F 6-WA-l; Choosy tippler 
faces shortage F 9-1; Liquor found stored without ABC permits F 16-1; Liquor 
records sought (Attorney-General) F 20-1; ABC enforcement chief fired F 25-1,1; 

ABC Board hears reports of alleged liquor bribery F 27-1; State ABC 
mess surfacing slowly (ed.) M 2-4; ABC Board to require some distillery records 
F 28-1; ABC probers seek bigger game M 4-1,1; ABC unit seeks links to bank 
M 6-1; State ABC board finally gets tough (ed.) M 7-4; 

Liquor agents ponder ABC order M 7-10; Police raid country clubs M 9-40; 
Deadline approaches for liquor records M 11-1,4; Watauga officers raid two inns 
for liquor M 12-23; Court stalls Myers probe M 14-1; (Carolina Country) Club 
warned on liquor law M 14=37; ABC unit to obey court M 15-10; Two arrested in 
club raid M 16-30; Agents gambling 'ignored' M 20-1; 

Cloud darkens over ABC system (ed.) My 21-4; ABC director (Maupin) named 
M 29-6; Country club managers convicted M 29-54; ABC order on records ruled • 
void by judge M 31-5-B; Morgan appeals ruling on state ABC order Ap 7-8; 
Liquor pays for trip Ap 9-24; State agencies need ethics law (ed.) Ap 10-4; 

Police arrest club manager (Raleigh) My 4-52; ABC official laments 
confusion over rules; police charge two at club (Raleigh) My 5-36; E X -ABC 
chairman (Cohoon) seeks to represent distillery (dome) My 9-1; ABC orders halt 
to conflicts (local boards) My 10-43; 

Wake ABC force on drug hunt My 10-58; Moonshiners fade away (Wake Co.) 
My 14-1; ABC chairman orders investigation of checks My 14-6; ABC Board again 
seeks records for probe My 15-8; Elks' beer license suspended My 15-8; ABC 
board warns system on nepotism, pay My 15-21; ABC upholds clubs' penalties 
Je 19-19; Bank: no link to ABC list Je 21-12; 

Cohoon 's plea rejected; ABC unit reprimands Carolina Country Club 
Jl 25-5-B; Clubs' liquor down the drain Jl 11-38; (Raleigh) Country Club 
reprimanded Ag 7-30; Conviction overturned for (Carolina Country) Club's 
manager Ag 15-42; ABC administrator (Hester) resigns S 2-1,5; 

Fired ABC aide raps governor S 6-18; Price hike vote delayed S 6-45; 
Doctor tries to block ABC Store's completion on 1-85 3-25; Still raided; 
5 arrested 13-18; Board delays action liquor dealer probe 16-18; Another 
liquor fight ill advised (ed.) N 10-4; Liquor facility up for study N 20-22; 

Stored liquor damage heavy, report says N 24=1; ABC unit sidetracks 
drink plan (bartenders pouring from customers' bottles) N 27-19; Tighten 
security at warehouse N 28-4; ABC board leases new warehouse unit D 5-23; 
ABC unit gets more space D 6-53; 
ABBOTT LABORATORIES 
see 
DRUGS, PRESCRIPTION 



ABORTION 

Abortion ruling upholds freedom (ed.) J 24-4; NC follow-up case on 
abortion on file J 28-1,5; Abortion is leading cause of maternal deaths 
F 11-111,6; NC joins abortion suit F 16-5; Decisions ordered on abortion 
laws F 27-3; Abortion cost is big problem Je 28-23; 

New abortion technique reduces cost and risks of anesthesia Jl 8-111,3; 
Allied zealots aim at schools (ed.) S 20-4; Anti-abortion group forms (Wake) 
S 25-34; Here's a challenge or two for the 'right-to-lifers' (Point of View) 
N 11-IV,3; Abortion clinic planned (Raleigh) N 15-33; Point of View feedback; 
Anti-abortionist response N 25-IV,3; 
ACCIDENTS 

see also 
FIRES; HIGHWAY SAFETY; SAFETY; SHIPWRECKS 

Store collapse kills customer J 9-1; Heavy snow blamed for roof collapses 
J 10-5; Officials probe sinking (Wayne Lauren) J 20-5; Two electrocuted in 
crane accident F 17-20; Nitric acid spill isolated at plant M 8-41; 4 dead; 
fumes blamed (Durham plumbing supply) M 25-1,1; 

Youths pull Raleigh boy out of well M 31-1; Railroader survives ordeal 
under train Ap 17-21; Employees die in mill bin (Rocky Mount) Jl 4-27; Safety 
lack cited in two (mill) deaths Jl 5-43; Morehead warehouse collapses Jl 12-1; 
No negligence seen in mishap (Morehead City) Jl 13-31; 

Man dies in accident (Trico Motor Speedway) S 17-25; Worker survives 
nine-story fall D 5-1; 
ACCIDENTS— DROWNINGS 

Tragedy rides Haw River (shooting rapids) F 5-1; Two feared drowned 
near Raleigh beach Jl 2-23; Boy feared drowned in rain swollen (Crabtree) 
Creek Ap 2-1; Drowned boy's body is found (Sullivan) Ap 16-25; 
ACCIDENTS— EXPLOSIONS 

Blast levels barber shop (Alexis) My 3-29; Rocky Mount gas blast injures 
man My 29-17; Freak incident caused blast (Chapel Hill) Je 7-43; Plant boiler 
in Pitt explodes; one hurt J 15-5; Blast at plant injures 4 (Lexington) D 4-21; 
ACCIDENTS— PLANE CRASHES 

Pilot dies in crash (Rocky Mount) J 29-5; Jet crash rubble searched; Cary 
pilot (Ward) believed dead F 9-1; Missing plane found; four persons dead (Marion) 
F 23-5; Sky diver dies in fall (Rocky Mount) F 25-1,5; NC crash kills 14 
chutists My 9-1; Silk Hope: place name becomes a memorial (chutists' crash) 
M 9-9-B; No clues to army chutists' deaths M 10-19; 

4 die in explosion of jumbo chopper M 15-59; All killed in plane crash 
(Greensboro) Ap 14-1; Plane crash kills 6 (Greensboro) Ap 15-1, 5-B; Tragedy 
attends NC picnic (Southern Pines plane crash) Jl 6-1; Light plane crashes; four 
persons killed (Pinetops) Jl 16-1; 2 foresters die in crash N 20-21; Body of 
physician (Riddle) is found N 30-29; 
ACCIDENTS—TRAFFIC 

12 die in NC auto accidents J 2-23; 1-95 bus wreck kills 3 J 8-1; Sisters 
drown in wreck (Sanford) J 15-12; Crash kills 2 staffers on WCTI F 1-5.1; 
Collision kills five in Wayne F 5-1; Wreck kills six persons F 21-10; 2 dead, 
2 badly hurt in collision near Apex M 6-1; 

Tanker crash stalls rush-hour traffic M 14-37; Wilson train-bus wreck 
hurts 10 M 24-21; Wreck kills 4 in Wilmington Ap 5-37; Two killed, three hurt 
in wreck on NC 54 Ap 25-30; Asheville wreck hurts forty-one My 4-37; Chase ends 
with 5 dead My 25-1; Plunge injures NC tourists (Hawaii) My 30-38; 

Driver hero to Tar Heels (Hawaii) My 31-8; Wilmington car wreck claims 
4 Je 14-46; Collision near Apex kills two Je 19-32; 



ACCIDENTS— TRAFFIC (Cont.) 

Bus mirror kills Raleigh youth, 19 Je 26-22; Towr grieves gf.rls' deaths 
(Robersonville) 23-31; Girls on bikes killed by auto ( Williams-ton) 21-1,4; 
Crash blamed on collision (Kinston) N 21-19; Gary coach, family die in auto 
crash N 27-19; Car-bus collision kills two curls (Sligo) N 28-24; 

Truck damages overpass N 30-27; Train wreck kills family (W: .son) 
D 2-1,1; 1 killed, 43 hurt on 1-95 D 8-1; Car and trair collide ai Kitrell; 
six killed D 10-1; 3 in family die in wreck D 25-48; 
ADAM AND EVE BOUTIQUE 
see 
BIRTH CONTROL 
ADMINISTRATION, DEPT OF 

Holshouser picks Democrat (Bondurant) J 10-1; Six months of the 
'wisening up of a political novice' (Bondurant) Je 24-IV.3; 
ADULT BOOK STORES 

'Art' blushes in city stores M 26-1; 
ADVERTISING 

see also 

CONSUMER PROTECTION; PHARMACIES AND PHARMACISTS 
ADVERTISING 

Social security unit raps advertisement M 21-28; NC Senator (Allen) 

PSTm L o adS f ° r '° ld friend ' M Y 8 " 23 ? State ads: the same old patronage? 
led.j My 21-4; State ad contract given My 26-18; Politics as usual from 
Holshouser (ed.) My 29-4; Goodbye, Variety Vacationland (ed.) Je 20-4; 

Promoters say 'Variety Vacationland' won't do Je 21-11; In-state 
tourism ads a bad idea (ed.) Je 22-4; Slogan won't die Je 28-49; 'Variety 
Vacationland' victim of change Jl 1-IV,4; Readers prefer 'Variety Vacationland' 
slogan Jl 5-43; He (Kelly) prefers 'Vacationland' Jl 11-25; 

Slogan search is under way Jl 25-35; Papers divided on handling state 
ads Ag 12-6; NC travel ads altered D 12-10; 
ADVISORY BUDGET COMM 
see 
BUDGET, STATE 
AGED AND AGE 

see also 
NURSIN3 HOMES; PENSIONS AND RETIREMENT; TRANSIT SYSTEMS 

Aid asked for Raleigh's high-rise for elderly F 1-5; Coping with 
'retirement shock' F 4-IV,l; Grandparents adopt special grandchildren M 6-7; 
HEW rules scuttle center for (Wake) elderly M 24-21; Nursing home evictions 
loom for the elderly M 29-41; Duke's retirees less happy Ap 1-1,5; 

Nutrition, housekeeping said elderly problems Ap 19-60; Wake, Raleigh 
prepare meal plan for elderly My 19-32; Elderly to put talents into program 
Retired Senior Volunteer Program) My 30-13; Beard gets job on aging Je 5-21; 
-enior citizen nutrition plan clears hurdle Jl 7-34; 

Nutrition money allocated (Raleigh) Jl 17-19; Elderly given nutrition 
grant Ag 2-8; Burroughs Wellcome shows off facilities Ag 9-43; Downtown 
high-rise (for aged) voted Ag 16-60; Church, state consider problems of 
aging S 2o-20; 

thp ~h a i7 i0r h^ ZQ n S WatC ^ aS the traffic qoes b ^ P uttin 9 ^ a11 together is 
the challenge (Wake County Council on Aging) 21-111,1; Elderly aid projects 

Tut m w 1 ! S ° k 5 " 25; H ° USing f0r elderl y is approved (Lumberton) D 14-37; 
AGRICULTURE ^ everythin 9"- fr °m A to W (volunteers) D 20-39; 

see also 
CHANNELIZATION; COTTON; FARM BUREAU; FUEL; GRANGE; LIVESTOCK; PEANUTS- 
PESTICIDES AND PESTS; SOYBEANS; TOBACCO 



AGRICULTURE (Cont.) 

Billion-dollar crop reaped J 19-5; Farm unit experiment beefs up 
production (NCSU experimental farm) J 21-1,5; His career has been firmly 
planted in agriculture (Denny) J 21-IV,3; Farm land, lots said undertaxed in 
sfete J 23-21; Farm-aid cuts loom for NC J 30-10; 

NC crop, livestock sales set record highs J 31-7; Agriculture, forestry 
face cuts J 31-8; Extension funds face cut F 1-10; US rural aid (REAP) cut 
sparks fight (in legislature) F 10-6; Graham asks Nixon use reason in cuts 
F 17-6; Fertilizer not easy to get F 23-1; 

Feed-grain additive ban supported here F 23-9; Farmers may turn to 
other fertilizers F 24-5; Farmers plan larger crops M 16-1; Farm and home 
magazine (special section) M 20; Farm leaders rap meat boycott M 29-1; Cold 
imperils peaches Ap 11-1; Crops, flowers escape freeze, face another Ap 12-1; 

New low damages NC crops Ap 13-1; Farming Spencers get family of year 
award My 5-22; NC takes land judging meet My 8-23; Farm fuel supplies assured 
My 15-21; Make farm fuel requests soon My 19-17; Graham: legislature 'good' 
to agriculture My 26-18; Plan won't help farmers (price freeze) Je 15-1; 

Dewberries — very good, very scarce Je 20-23; Grahams 'Please help' 
(fuel shortage) Je 21-11; Blueberries— no slim pickin's with harvesters Je 23-21; 
Potato grower raking it in for once Je 25-23; Growers to get more oil Jl 14-1; 
NCSU tomato shows promise Jl 26-56; Farm fuel supply is still short Ag 11-19; 

Farmers lack gas for curing (Wilson) Ag 18-WA-l; High food prices haven't 
helped these farmers (analysis) S 10-17; Firm officials support state control of 
OSHA S 11-15; Harvest prospects bright S 12-13; All along, farming was in his 
heart (Troutman) 8-18; NC's native grapes may bring state new industry 11-1-F; 

Pumpkin king (Tant) sowed a few seeds 31-8; (Graham) gets award from 
land bank (1973 Land and Credit Bank Award) N 19-25; Need urgent for farm 
advances N 19-25; Agriculture board sets new rules N 20-22; 4 get FCX awards 
N 26-21; Fertilizer in short supply D 3-22; Educator says support for farmers 
essential (Farm Bureau Convention) D 11-23; 

NC farm leaders back safety act plan D 11-25; 
AIR POLLUTION 

see also 

POLLUTION: WATER AND AIR RESOURCES, DEPT OF: WATER POLLUTION 

Third tree kill near city drug firm probe F 23-40; NC official disputes 
effect of EPA delay (on auto standards) Ap 12-8; Gas stove use, respiratory 
ailments linked M 8-41; Deaths, illness spur rubber working study M 17-23; 
RTFs rolling laboratory can sniff out pollution My 17-43; 

Pollution blamed for tree kill Jl 21-34; NC gets pollution advisory 
Ag 30-1; Stagnant air clouds state Ag 31-1; Health threats seen in anti- 
pollution units S 18-21; Clean air plan seen as impediment to goals S 23-1,5; 
Delegates protest Conference (on the Clean Air Act) tone N 2-30; 

Dissenters at the National Clean Air Conference N 4-IV,3; Study says 
greenways can cut air pollution N 14-8; 'Anti-auto week' to begin N 18-1,20; 
Water-air unit relaxes air quality standards D 7-33; 
AIRLINES 

Flights to link 4 cities Ag 9-43; Piedmont is flying toward near-record 
year N 18-IV,9; 
AIRPLANES 

see also 

AIRLINES j AIRPORTS; CIVIL AIR PATROL; GLIDERS; HELICOPTERS 



AIRPLANES (Cont.) 

With them, sky's the limit (flying schools) My 13-V,l; Outer Banks air 
restriction plan scrapped Jl 11-16; 
AIRPORTS 

REU panel proposes all-passenger search J 3-5; REU begins satchel 
search J 6-30; Passengers don't mind (luggage searches) J 8-32; Test site (for 
flight service station) planned at REU J 10-7; Costly joking at $80 a word 
(anti-hijacking law) F 10-1; 

Research Triangle head raps flight service F 10-5; (Raleigh Municipal) 
airport's high flying days gone F 26-32; Wake, Durham boards back airport proposal 
M 6-19; Disabled plane pushed off (REU) M 7-35; Flight solutions to take time 
(REU) Ap 21-19; RDU extolls radar system My 2-33; 

Airport expansion wins council vote My 17-43; Airport expansion moves 
ahead (ed.) My 21-4s REU: is this really the face we want to show world? My 27-IV,3: 
REU to keep tax pending bill action Je 6-23; Airport's head tax banned Je 19-1; 
Grannis' blip is on watch (Fayetteville tower) Je 29-31; 

Improvement sougnt for D. C. flights Jl 11-25; (Eastern) air service 
improvement attempted Jl 22-1,4; RDJ ups fees for landing Jl 28-34; Airport group 
delays action on lot 9 lobby (REU) Ag 22-31; REU's policy uses cabbies S 12-43; 
REU moves to restrict cab firms S 19-33; Keeping in step at REU airport 7-IV,l; 

REU halts military fuel services D 5-23; REU board OKs new taxi rule 
D 19-35; 
ALCOHOL 

see also 
ABC; ALCOHOLIC REHABILITATION CENTERS; BLUE LAWS; HIGHWAY SAFETY (for drunken 
driving); LIQUOR BY THE DRINK; WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPERANCE UNION 

Group (Raleigh-Wake Council on Alcoholism) hopes year brings alcoholic unit 
J 7-1,6; Alcohol detoxification centers goal of bills J 24-38; Alcohol factor 
cited in teenagers' deaths F 25-I 9 5; How they handled liquor issue then M 4-1,3; 
Public beer drinking legal Je 2-1 j Beer decision views given Je 5-1; 

Drinking beer in public creates a giddy problem Je 6-5-B; Social drinkers 
play with potent drug Jl 19-19; Benson drinking ban stirs protest Ag 29-27; 
ALCOHOLIC CONTROL BOARD 
see 
ABC 
ALCOHOLIC REHABILITATION CENTERS 

Alcoholics receive help (Mission Farm, Clayton) Je 28-49; Changing the 
image of art therapy (Butner) Jl 8-V 5 10; Halfway house ready to begin operations 
(Sanford) Jl 27-25; Facility set for alcoholics at Rose Hill Ag 18-19; Reynolds 
Foundation sets grant (Fellowship Hall) N 21-20; 
AMBULANCE SERVICE 
see 
MEDICINE AND HEALTH 
AMERICAN BUSINESS WOMEN'S ASSOC 

Meeting begins M 9-15; Exciting, terrifying world awaits women M 11-111,5; 
AMERICAN PARTY 

American Party drive mapped J 22-6; 3rd Party strength seen on upspring 
Je 30-8; American Party raps rationing D 10-6; 
AMERICAN REVOLUTION BICENTENNIAL 

Head (Enderle) chosen M 18-1,17; Gibbs: US agency forced resignation 
M 20-23; Birthday panel sets objectives M 29-43; Bicentennial isn't so dandy 
for Doodle and company Ap 24-19; 300 gather to discuss plans for bicentennial 
My 25-7; Bicentennial salute (Hillsboro) My 28-25; 



AMERICAN REVOLUTION BICENTENNIAL (Cont.) 

Ideals of '76 seen as link of celebration 20-17; Bicentennial plans 
made N 9-29; 
AMNESTY 

Anti-amnesty move backed (House) F 27-25; Senate opposes amnesty M 2-11; 
Amnesty resolution criticized M 3-8; The amnesty issues may it R. I. P. (ed.) 
M 7-4; A pacifist looks at amnesty and comes out against it Ap 22-IV,3; Graham 
urges amnesty plan Ap 27-29; Teens find no agreement on draft dodgers Je 16-8; 
ANANDA MARGA YOGA SOCIETY 

Yoga sect holds demonstration here My 8-24; Indian has his advocates 
Ag 24-1; 
ANGIER 

see 
BLUEGRASS MUSIC FESTIVAL 
ANIMALS 

see also 
BIRDS; HUNTING AND TRAPPING; LIVESTOCK; NC ZOOLOGICAL AUTHORITY; VETERINARY 
MEDICINE; WHALES 

Gators like navy chow J 15-5; $11,000 earned in SPCA march J 28-1,5; 
Harnett County child killed by pit bulldog F 9-5; Community pet killed (Mocksville) 
F 10-5s Little red hen roosting at Rex F 13-30; For the love of a dog (Jean 
Arthur) Ap 13-33; A home where buffalo roam (Cooke) My 21-23; 

Woman fined, sentenced in dog's death (Charlotte) My 23-30; Pet population 
explosion calls for owner action Je 18-11; Shuffling off to see buffalo Je 28-49; 
'Good Samaritans' foot a hefty bill Jl 31-22; She found the survey a little hard 
to bear Ag 11-19; Packs of killer dogs roam Franklin county Ag 29-1; 

They found a perfect dog S 23-111,1; Look closely* these may disappear 
soon (endangered species) 14-V,1; Dog pound became animal shelter when a few 
people cared a lot (Rocky Mount) D 19-20;* 
ANT1 -POVERTY PROGRAMS 
see also 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— LUNCH PROGRAMS; WELFARE, PUBLIC 

Church center battles social ills (Lumberton) J 27-5; Wake unit (Wake 
Opportunities) may face cuts J 30-34; Wake Opportunities has dim prospect 
F 14-34; Anti-poverty unit (Wake Opportunities), plans to lobby F 16-27; 
Officials voice concern on Youth Corps cutback M 31-32; State 0E0 takeover hit 
Ap 13-7; Medical transport gets OK (Episcopal Church) Ap 28-23; 

(Gary) Church action groups service, faith, love My 7-31; Near-poor 
are affected (budget cuts) My 9-1; Revamp perils aid for poor My 28-1; Food 
stamps get support in Wake My 29-17; Better food efforts begin at home (ed.) 
My 30-4; Poverty war stumbles on image, fund woes Je 3-1,8; 

Wake starts program on summer jobs Je 5-21; Food stamps make gains in 
reaching poor Je 10-1,4; State responds on hunger issue (ed.) Je 13-4; Poverty 
funds requested (Holshouser) Je 13-7; OEO director fired; charges racial bias 
Je 14-1; OEO firing explained here Je 15-12; 

Many hungry, poor in NC Je 24-1,1; 'Great Society' didn't help Rocky 
Mount farmer J 24-5; OEO programs get more funds Je 26-22; NC legislation 
urged on food stamp plan Je 28-50; Phaseout begun by NC anti-poverty program 
(OEO) Je 30-8; Fire halted programs for poor (Warrenton) Jl 13-31; 

Nutrition coordinator (Koontz) appointed (Flaherty endorses food stamps) 
Jl 24-14; Wake to implement food stamps program Ag 7-17; Food stamps worth the 
extra cost (ed.) Ag 8-4; Flaherty warns OEO agencies Ag 9-43; Food stamps 
program to be expanded Ag 16-47; 



ANTI-POVERTY PROGRAMS (Cont.) 

He's" just another cat trying to make it" (Wake Opportunities, Smith) 20-6; 
Food aid program to add recipients N 16-29; Mrs. Koontz defends aid to underfed 
D 1-20; 'Clothes closet': help to welfare recipients D 12-50; Wake stamp program 
set D 18-24; Food stamp revamp makes more eligible D 18-26; Mot enough to go 
around D 20-39; 
ANTIQUES 

What's new in antiques? M 4-111,1; Wooden spittoons and hog tables furnish 
Mary Berboar's home My 13-111,2; Faking it, honestly! (Sarreid, Ltd.) Je 19-8; 
How to be a winner in the antique game N 11-111,1; Whims of another century 
revisited at Raleigh antique show and sale N 13-10; 

Depression to revolution (Williams, Angier) N 25-111,1; 
ANTIWAR SENTIMENT AND DEMONSTRATIONS 
see 
NONVIOLENCE 
APEX 

100-year-old Apex— 'Got to Grow' F 25-1,4; Marcelle wins rockers' duel 
My 14-1; 

APPALACHIAN STATE UNIV 
see also 
GEOLOGY AND GEOPHYSICS 

Degree program grant awarded My 15-22; 
APPALACHIAN TRAIL 

Taking a footpath into wilderness S 23-V,l; 
APPAREL 

see also 
SEWING 

State's first ladies seek elegance by simple lines, elegant fabrics J 4-23; 
Men have own dress code J 18-21; Fannye (Marks) is NC's fashion dictator J 28-111,8 
Antique clothes turn scenes of the '70s back to the '40s F 2-15; Fashion follows 
comfort down ski slopes F 9-11; 

For Easter parade, girls will be girls, boys will be boys! M 18-111,1; 
Women with unusual sizes break fashion taboo My 13-111,10; A bare look at sun 
fashions My 20-111,1; She (Turrentine) fits fashions to personality My 25-17; 
4-H fashions modeled My 26-6; A hat is more than a head covering My 27-111,2; 

Scarf shaper makers hope to shape fashion My 28-13; He (Dean) designs as 
he dresses My 31-24; Pro bow tiers share tips Je 10-111,2; Gary designer's 
'sew what' dress offers something for everyone Je 20-10; She plays tennis in 
wedding gown Je 27-15; Two brides who made their gowns Ag 19-111,2; 

Safety and price increase in children's sleepware S 3-14; Women buyers 
set area fashion trends S 30-111,3; She keeps him tied in knots (bow ties) 
8-9; Not a stitch to wear! (saris) N 18-111,2; Resolved; to be a better 
dressed woman D 30-111,3; 
APPOINTMENTS 

see also 
names of agencies, commissions, etc. 

Governor shifts executive staff N 19-29; Madigan as political tax 
collector N 20-4; 
ARCHITECTURE AND ARCHITECTS 

'Trying to preserve a quality of life' (Silver) My 6-IV,3; Architect 
group honors projects Jl 28-20; The art of well rounded design (Breuer) 7-V,8; 
What's in store for museum here? (Stone's style) 28-V,8; 



ARCHIVES AND HISTORY, DEPT OF 
see also 
CULTURAL RESOURCES, DEPT OF 

Archives, History head resigns D 13-53; Danger to agencies cited (Jones 
fears politicalization) D 19-35; 
ARSON 

see also 
FIRES 

Police probe North Hills mall fire M 20-34; Arson is suspected in 2 
barn burnings (Red Springs) M 26-23; Fire destroys historic Kittrell College 
library M 31-17; 2 houses burn in Robeson Ap 2-23; Robeson fire charged to 3 
Ap 9-21; AIM (American Indian Movement) director charged in Robeson fire Ap 10-21; 

Unionists left (Dunn) Church in peace My 11-31; Possible arson being 
probed (Shotwell) Je 26-24; Arson probed in fire here Jl 8-1,5; $2,500 reward 
offered in Walnut Hill case Jl 15-1,5; Barn-burning wins in Shotwell? (ed.) 
Jl 30-4; Blaze destroys garage; owner suspects arson (Raleigh) Ag 8-* 27; 

Charlotte arson rulings upheld (riding stables case) S 20-10; 5 die in 
Maxton fire; man held in arson D 17-1; 
ART 

see also 
EDJCATION AND SCHOOLS— CURRICULA; NC MUSEUM OF ART 

To interpret or documents that's always the question (ECU show) J 21-V,7; 
Here's a show you can pass by— but maybe shouldn't (Thomas) F 11-V,8; Why does 
an abstract painter turn to realism? (Jenkins) F 11-V,8; White puts himself 
into his printmaking F 25-V,l0; A powerful retrospective for Ness M 11-V,10; 

School of Public Health opens its annual exhibit M 11-V,10; Davidson 
show opens M 25-V,7; Davidson show exhibits strong 'pictorial' art Ap 1-V,6; 
Artist's canvas magic dumbfounds youngsters (Lowrey) Ap 11-38; Tar Heel artist 
(Timberlake) sells out in N. Y. Ap 29-V,8; 

Associated Artists staging a comeback My 13-V,7; Children learn art of 
origami My 15-11; Master carver's work still delights visitors to a Chapel Hill 
cafeteria (Boettcher) My 27-IV,3; See, the ice sculptor cometh but his creations 
melteth soon Je 3-IV,3; Cityscapes steal Ackland photography show Je 3-V,12; 

Art researcher (Bier) gets high German honor Je 16-6; Searching for an 
honest artist (Morgan) Je 17-IV,6; Domit organizes Washington show Jl 1-V,6; 
Changing the image of art therapy (Butner) Jl 8-V,10; Taking a new kind of view 
of American impressionism (Domit) Jl 29-V,6; 

She (Plunket) combines art and antics Ag 3-11; Gallery (EEii) in an 
unusual corner of the world Ag 5-V,6; Painting depicts history (MacMillan) 
'Kate Stuart House' Ag 5-V,6; An emphasis on the arts (Artists in the Parks) 
Ag 19-V,6; Six young painters try reviving abstract expressionism (Ackland show) 
3 16-V,18; Notes on Carolina art S 30-V,10; 

Art that's not fake anything, it's real synthetic (photo-realist show, 
Durham) 14-V,8; Obsessions with art acquisitions said to bring crisis 
(Southeastern Museums Conference of the American Association of Museums) 21-V,5; 
Husband wife team take refreshing look at an artist (Karl Knaths show) N 11-V,3; 

'Doll Baby' by Gina Gilmour of Charlotte won a $500 purchase award N 18-V,8; 
Art show contains pleasing works (NC Artists' Annual Exhibition) N 25-V,8; 
Copper and wood artist Calhoun combines practical instincts with art N 27-8; 
Art taps troubled minds D 17-25; 
ART, CULTURE AND HISTORY, DEPT OF 
see 
CULTURAL RESOURCES, DEPT OF 



ART MUSEUM 



see 
NC MUSEUM OF ART 



ARTS 



see 
CULTURE or specific fields 
ARTS COUNCIL 
see 
NC ARTS COUNCIL 
ASHEVILLE 

see also 
BILTMORE ESTATE 

Wolfe's home to come alive Jl 8-V ? 9; Men Democrats face women Republicans 
in council race (Asheville) N 5-1; 
ASSAULTS 

see also 
RAPE; VIOLENCE 

Wife beating is no laughing matter now especially to those who suffer 
every week J 19-15; Police arrest black student (Raleigh) F 3-5; Player (Grimes) 
charged F 14-5; New trial set in stabbing (Hillsborough) Ap 28-23; 2 sentenced 
in stabbing bus driver (Orange High) Je 27-30; Safety tips, readiness may prevent 
assaults Jl 13-18; 
ASSOC OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS 
see 
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS, ASSOC OF 
ASTRONAUTICS 

see also 
SPACE AND UPPER ATMOSPHERE 

Astronaut's kin awaits blast-off (Kerwin) My 25-33; Appollo crew launches 
down-to-earth talk F 24-1; 
ASTRONOMY 
see 
SPACE AND UPPER ATMOSPHERE 
ATHLETICS 

see also 
RECREATION 

$500,000 tournament announced for Pinehurst J 4-39; Smith denies UNC 
reported NC State J 25-41; Perry receives Wynne Award J 31-21; Pro hockey; 
mayhen on the rocks F 4-V,l; AmenI Wolfpack wins them all M 11-11,1; Winning for 
him (Lindsey) is just doing what comes naturally M 11-IV,3; 

Get on the Junior Olympics track Ap 7-10; Do gymnasts really think they 
can fly? they try Ap 21-8; When you get down to it, there's only 'them' and 'us' 
(team names) Ap 29-IV,3; If you could get a minute of advice from a lady pro 
Ap 29-111,1; No grass grows under feet of faculty wife (Watson) My 1-6; 

Except for dressing room interviews, women sports writers face few 
barriers My 6-111,15; At 14, she's a champion runner (Campbell) My 11-12; 
Two roller derby queens regaled with jabs, kicks Je 1-15; Arena plan dependent 
on funding Je 1-31; 

The Meadow's crackling crowds are no more (Devereux) Je 17-1,4; There's 
a run on jogging Je 17-V,1; Where eagles soar, sometimes (minor league baseball) 
Jl 1-V,1; 1 legal strike and you're out (Raleigh Little League suit) Jl 27-1; 
Team rescinds injunction bid (Raleigh Little League) Jl 28-1; 



10 

• 

ATHLETICS (Cont.) 

Umps take their lumps Jl 31-1; Little League game today; suite dropped 
Jl 31-32; That's the ol' ballgame (Little League) Ag 2-37; This ballgame rolls 
along (wheelchair basketball) Ag 4-34; Fan recalls Babe's 'first' Ag 20-23; 
Doubleheader golf frenzy begins here Ag 21-1; 

A gentleman's game? (rugby) Ag 26-V,l; Special section, Football 1973 
S 2-F; Raleigh area gets first girl student athletic trainer S 8-10; As zealous 
a football PR man as he was sports editor (Herbert) S 30-IV,3; ACC's top man 
(James) likes role in that sporting life 14-IV,3; 

Do you remember 'Zodiaes'? He saw sports in the stars N 18-IV,3; E. 
Carolina says no to Tangerine N 20-13; A bowl game all of us can play in 
(bowling) N 25-V,l; NC 'Hall' inducts quartet on Tuesday D 2-11,11; NCSU 
students' cheers turn into thick silence (UCLA game) D 16-1; 

State-owned plane takes governor's party to games D 18-1; 
ATLANTIC BEACH 

Mayoral race stirs Atlantic Beach area 22-22; 
ATLANTIC CHRISTIAN COLLEGE 

ACC launches funging drive M 3-20; $60,000 given AX projects (Belk) S 26-12; 
ATTORNEY GENERAL 
see also 
CONSUMER PROTECTIONS PEOPLE— Morgan, Robert 

Ervin aide (Edmisten) eyeing attorney general post (dome) M 27-1; Fairness 
is best public relations (ed„) My 3-4; Ervin aide (Edmiston) plans drive for 
Morgan's post in '76 (dome) Je 7-1; Hopefuls of parties line up for Morgan post 
11-10; Hafer resigns consumer post N 14-8; 

Edmisten eyes race (Attorney-General) D 23-1,14; 
AUTHORS 

see 
WRITERS AND WRITING 
AUTOMOBILES 

see also 
ACCIDENTS— TRAFFIC; CONSUMER PROTECTION (for odometer rollbacks on used cars); 
HIGHWAY SAFETY; HIGHWAYS; INSURANCE; MOTOR VEHICLES, DEPT OF 

GM in default over NC suit (state cars) J 20-5; Ex-licensing official 
(Wade) rehired F 6-22; Junk auto problem may get war plan F 24-32; Coming to 
terms with the car (Raleigh) Ap 15-1,1; State's used cars — reliable, reasonable 
prices Ap 16-25; 

Raleigh Automobile & Truck Dealers Assoc* auto show special section, Ap 25; 
Prestige tags get around My 12-1; Lair of the super-mechanics Je 3-V,l; The 
wheel thing (road rally) Je 21-72; Your car and your life, special section Je 24; 
Superior Court can't restore revoked license Je 28-13; 

Gas shortage, inflation boost small car sales Jl 9-21; New chapters for 
cars' histories Jl 28-19; She pinpoints 'dumaflinky' car problems Ag 20-11; 
Health threats seen in antipollution units S 18-21; The cars make it tough on 
NCSU's neighbors S 29-19; MG cars run into law woes 25-16; 

State to adopt five-year tags N 4-1,1; 'Anti-auto' week to begin 
(students organize, Raleigh) N 18-1,20; 
AUTOMOBILES— PUBLIC EMPLOYEES USE 

Crackdown seen on state car use (dome) M 15-1; State car use limited 
(Holshouser) M 27-1; State-owned cars could be cheaper (ed.) M 29-4; State car 
use watched Ap 18-31; Tough policy offered for using state cars My 3-41; 
AWARDS 

see also 
CIVIC CLUBS? CULTURE WEEKj names of contests, e.g., HOLLERIN' CONTEST f subjects 

Three area boys win homemaker awards F 17-10; Raleigh man (Maupin) will get 
(Freedom) medal F 18-1,7; 



11 

AWARDS (Cont.) 

Morehead market manager (Phillips) is state Mother of the Year F 22-31; 
Dr. Sarah Lemmon named 1972 (Pilot) woman of the year M 21-18; Homemaker of 
year (Williamson) Ap 5-39; Your medal's waiting, Tar Heel doughboy Ap 12-1; 
White House to honor Charlotte boy My 4-15; 

5-year-old heroine honored (Howell) My 23-42; Twirling queen crowned 
Ag 13-23; State honors five for achievements (NC awards) 18-43; 
AZALEA FESTIVAL 

Celebrities, VIP's share limelight with azaleas Ap 7-9; 
B.EVERETT JORDAN RESERVOIR 



see 
JORDAN RESERVOIR 



BAIL 



see 
COURTS 
BALD HEAD ISLAND 

Developers raze condemned pier J 5-5; Review asked on Bald Head J 28-1,5; 
Council charges illegal pier on Bald Head Ap 29-1,4; Bald Head owners thanked 
(Holshouser) My 11-8; Bald Head project finance plan told My 13-1,5; Firm may 
reapply for Bald Head pier Je 23-19; Bald Head's metamorphois Ag 22-31; 

Cape Fear director named D 6-55; Conservation unit hits NC on marina 
plan D 19-38; 
BANDS 

see 
MUSIC 
BANKS AND BANKING 
see also 
CREDIT; EMBEZZLEMENT AND MISAPPROPRIATION; FRAUDS AND SWINDLING; ROBBERIES 
AND THEFTS ; TAXATION 

Helms announces 'service points' J 1-28; First home bank here in 68 years 
dedicated J 18-35; 16 branch banks, 4 site changes OK'd J 25-49; Commission 
approves 4 commercial banks J 26-25; NCNB to expand to international M 3-21; 
Banking's been in his blood for a long time (Harris) M 18-IV,3; NCNB Corp. 
growing fast Jl 24-11; NC and Charlotte rising in banking Jl 29-1,4; 

Governor names 8 to bank panel Ag 15-42; 3 bankers remain on state 
agency Ag 19-IV,8; Bankers funding campaigns Ag 26-1; Kernodle nominated as 
farm director (Bancshare) S 11-15; Asheville bank approved S 20-13; Bancshares 
expands board S 21-5-A; Panel mulls second bank at Ramseur S 21-23; 

NCNB Corp. changes set 17-23; NCNB official promoted D 1-18; NCNB in 
Hong Kong D 27-33; 
BAPTISTS 

Baptist paper (THE BIBLICAL RECORDER) 140 years old J 21-1,8; Baptist 
panel urged against immersion bill Jl 31-32; No liberalization found on baptism 
in NC S 24-25; Immersion again issue for Baptists 23-23; Baptists face two 
issues N 13-21; Baptists near decision in immersion dispute N 14-31; Baptists 
reject bid on baptism N 15-1; 
BAR ASSOC 
see 
NC BAR ASSOC 
BATH 

Day tripper; visit historic Bath Je 3-V,ll; 
BEACHES 

see also 
ENVIRONMENT; JOCKEYS RIDGE; LAND USE PLANNING, STATE; OUTER BANKS; STORMS; 
names of beaches 



12 



BEACHES (Cont.) 

Duke marine geologist protests disaster aid F 16-5; Some Dare residents 
oppose disaster aid F 18-1,55 Waterfront property loss said change, not damage 
F 19-1; Strings suggested on coastal aid (ed.) F 19-4; Coastal storm devours 
several hundred acres F 19-6; Towns' private (disaster) aid limited F 20-5; 

Put controls on beach development (ed.) M 3-4; Board rejects building 
halt M 16-29; 'Fast buck' realtors said ruining Outer Banks M 22-57; Soul- 
searching on Outer Banks (Stick speech) M 23-5; Disaster designation to be 
asked M 27-21; Coastal building regulation sought; officials vow slow-down on 
development M 28-23; Central control better for coast (ed.) M 30-4; 

Buxton lives with threat of high seas M 30-31; Banks battles man vs. 
nature Ap 1-1,5; Banks developers continue despite the sea Ap 2-23; Ecologists 
oppose coastal bill Ap 17-7; 2 sides clash over coastal bill Ap 19-15; 
Judge denies pier halt (Emerald Isle) My 5-23; 

Coastal development bill officially bites the dust (dome) My 6-1,1; 
Beach control delay will cost (ed.) My 8-4; Brandywine development plan unveiled 
My 23-29; Coastal housing planned Je 18-23; Time running out along the coast 
(ed.) Je 19-14; One 'pirate' still lurks along the NC coast (Atlantic Ocean) 
Je 24-IV,3; Currituck faces boom Jl 5-43; 

Rising tides of development (Dare seeks solution) Jl 6-21; Coastal land 
hearings begin today (ed.) Jl 20-4; Hearings begin on coastal bill Jl 20-27; 
State board tightens up coastal building rules Jl 20-27; Officials back coast 
buildup regulations Jl 21-17; Beach wrap-up Jl 29-111,1; 

First woman supervisor joins 499 men in conservation effort Ag 8-14; 
Dare opposes coastal plan Ag 21-19; Coastal bill draws protests Ag 22-32; Pier 
plan, marina get court ok Ag 25-18; Local planning ability doubted Ag 28-20; 
Government yields to pounding fury of Atlantic Ag 29-27; 

Coast residents face uncertainty S 2-1,5; McLean, Malcolm pay $28 million 
for coastal land S 2-IV,9; Banks eye ocean threat S 6-45; Board asks funds for 
Outer Banks S 8-22; Beach study cited for (National Park Service) policy shift 
(Cape Hatteras National Seashore) S 25-21; 

(Roy) Taylor attacks coastal stance S 28-34; Corps not planning banks 
dunes project 5-29; Carteret eyes building guides N 21-20; Currituck plan 
hits snag D 2-1,4; Hatteras park chief tries to ease owner criticism D 9-VI,2; 
Developer sues army engineers on permit (Sea Gate, Inc.) D 14-37; 
BEAUTY CONTESTS 

Miss NC crowned Je 17-1,1; 
BEAVER DAM RESERVOIR 

Council sets reservoir for Beaver Dam Creek Je 29-44; Mayor opts for 
Beaver Dam Je 23-34; 
BEES 

see also 



FLAGS; EMBLEMS; AND INSIGNIA 
A honey of a pastime J 28-V,2; 
BICYCLES AND BICYCLING 
see also 
ACCIDENTS— TRAFFIC 

Bicycle traffic bill dies M 28-24; Dogs aren't cyclists' best friends 
Ap 14-8; Gearing-up with pedal power (NC Championship Races) Jl 9-21; Police 
stress cycling laws (Chapel Hill) Jl 10-21; A bike is more than transportation 
S 2-111,1; Bicycle path meets one obstacle--cost 26-27; Tests indicate bike 
efficiency D 22-8; 



13 



BILL OF RIGHTS 

It was something to do with history D 15-1; A look at NC on Bill of Rights 
Day (Finlator, ed.) D 15-4; 
BILTMORE ESTATE 

The house that George built Ag 19-V,1; 
BIOGRAPHY 
see 
PEOPLE 
BIRDS 

The bird house game J 21-V,1; Fireworks 'welcome' starlings to Raleigh 
F 8-1; Starlings come to conclusion M 2-42; Bald eagle freeloads dinner from 
islanders Jl 30-21; People seem to like his airy personality Ag 8-1; Students 
find rare woodpeckers N 5-23; Discovering a lost colony (Croatan National 
Forest) D 6-53; 
BIRTH CONTROL 
see also 
ABORTION 

Sterilization popular now J 14-1,5; Boutique (Adam & Eve) may be closing 
J 25-54; Contraceptive bill argued M 16-8; NC sterilization law is challenged 
Jl 13-1; NC sterility operations declined in recent years Jl 13-2; Sterilization 
safeguards needed (ed.) Jl 15-IV,4; 

Sterilization decisions are avoided Jl 15-1,4; Sterilization bill being 
prepared Jl 17-5-B; Adam & Eve are keeping posted Ag 3-23; NCSU sets 'pill' 
clinic this fall Ag 4-34; Sues 'pill' manufacturer D 14-36; 
BLACK PANTHERS 

Panthers plan free ambulance service S 8-21; 
BLACK STUDENT DEMANDS 
see 
UNC-CH 
BLINDNESS AND THE BLIND 
see also 
GOV MOREHEAD SCHOOL 

Recreation in sight (Raleigh workshop) Ap 14-WA-10; Program set for 
(pre-school) deaf-blind My 25-11; Blind gardneri 'Lord's blessed me'Je 16-19; 
Without sight, an active life (Crawford) 6-7; Official for blind (Early) dies 
of gunshot N 30-29; Waters to head blind services D 4-21; Early's death is 
ruled a suicide D 11-23; 
BLUE LAWS 

Florist protests blue law Ap 16-1; Blue law tied to 'heritage' My 30-29; 
Store: keep blue law (Raleigh) Je 7-58; Raleigh's blue law gets airing today 
Jl 2-36; Merchants, employees back city blue law Jl 3-30; Despite straw vote, 
New Bern still split on blue law 15-23; 
BLUE RIDGE PARKWAY 

Leafing through NC S 2-V,l; 
BLUE RIDGE POWER PROJECT 

Mizell aims bill to block power project J 10-26; 
BLUEBERRY FESTIVAL 

Blueberry fete starts My 19-17; Throngs turn out for Blueberry parade 
My 20-1,5; 
BLUEGRASS MUSIC FESTIVAL 

Bluegrass fete a longtime dream Jl 19-27; Bluegrass comes to Angier 
Jl 20-12; Sun shines on the Bluegrass Jl 22-1,1; More bluegrass to come Jl 23-1; 



14 



BOARD OF EDUCATION 
see 
EDUCATION, STATE BOARD OF; EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS- -LOCAL BOARDS 
BOARD OF ELECTIONS 
see 
ELECTIONS, STATE BOARD OF; ELECTIONS BOARDS, LOCAL 
BOARD OF GOVERNORS 
see 
UNC 
BOATS AND BOATING 

Their plans are concrete J 28-1,6; Two 'green' canoeists return to 
NC shore My 16-1; Everything's ship-shape (Rose Brothers, Harker's Island) 
My 27-V,l; 'If I lived ashore, I'd be a rabblerouser (Applewhite) S 8-21; 
Shortages of fuel leave boaters in a pinch, too D 4-23; 
BOILING SPRING LAKES 

Ins and outs of Boiling Spring Lakes M 28-23; 
BOMB THREATS 

Bomb threats: how to react Je 14-6; 
BOMBINGS 
see 
VIOLENCE 
BOND ISSUES 

Harnett rejects school bond J 11-42; Wake school bond proposed J 12-5; 
Carrboro turns down bus issue My 6-1,20; Referendums approved in Garner My 23-30; 
Regional water system approved (Henderson, Oxford) Je 3-1,5; Hearing set on 
Wake school bond vote pleas Ag 7-30; Bond issue vote slated in Durham S 6-45; 

Durham voters OK bond issue S 9-1,18; Franklin couple fights bonds 
N 4-1,18; School, (civic) center bonds okayed (Raleigh) N 7-1; 19 bond issues 
okayed; record set N 11-IV,9; 
BONDING AND BONDSMEN 
see 
COURTS 
BOOK REVIEWS 
see 
BOOKS--REVIEWS 
BOOK STORES 
see 
ADULT BOOK STORES 
BOOKS 

see also 
CENSORSHIP ; PORNOGRAPHY AND OBSENITY ; WRITERS AND WRITING 
BOOKS 

Newest children's books support old gripes Ap 15-IV,7; Kids' books about 
the physique for a physical season Je 10-0V,7; For the gypsy in your soul... 
(travel guides) Je 17-IV,6; A young adult looks at new books for young adults 
Jl 8-IV,7; Here's the pick from a passel of pretty new poetry Jl 22-IV,7; 

Child of the child that W. C. Fields loved claims actor was family man, 
sometimes! S 13-Fl; Old Wilmington book reprinted S 30-IV,3; Season's best 
for small fry S 30-IV,6; Watergate tops paperback picks N 11-IV,6; 1973 gift 
books: an opulent and diversified lot D 2-IV,6; 

Here's a Christmas stocking full of new children's books; ... and some 
just for young adults D 23-IV,6; 



15 

BOOKS— REVIEWS 

Adams, Alexander B., SITTING BULL Ap 15-IV,6; 

Adams, Leon D. , THE WINES OF AMERICA D 30- IV, 6; 

Adamson, Joe, GROUCHO, HARPO, CHICO, AND SOMETIMES ZEPPO S 30-IV,6; 

Anderson, Robert, AFTER Jl 15-IV,6; 

Anderson, Sherwood, SHERWOOD ANDERSON/GERTRUDE STEIN: CORRESPONDENCE AND 

PERSONAL ESSAYS Ap 1-IV,6; 
Auden, W. H. , FOREWORDS AND AFTERWORDS Ap 22-IV,6; 
Ayling, Stanley, GEORGE III F 11-IV,6; 
Baker, Carlos, THE GAY HEAD CONSPIRACY N 4-IV,6; 
Baldwin, James, ONE DAY, WHEN I WAS LOST Jl 8-IV,6; 
Ball, Ian M., PITCAIRN: CHILDREN OF MUTINY My 20-IV.6; 
Balzer, Richard, NEXT DOOR, DOWN THE ROAD, AROUND THE CORNER: AN AMERICAN 

FAMILY ALBUM N 25- IV, 6; 
Barkalow, Jr., Frederick S. and Monica Shorten, THE WORLD OF THE GRAY 

SQUIRREL Je 17-V,9; 
Beaton, Cecil, MEMOIRS OF THE 40'S Ap 22-IV,6; 
Beckett, Samuel, THE LOST ONES M 11-IV,6; 
Bell, Quentin, VIRGINIA WOLFE: A BIOGRAPHY J 21-IV,6; 
Betts, Doris, BEASTS OF THE SOUTHERN WILD N 4-IV,6; 
Bird, Caroline, EVERYTHING A WOMAN NEEDS TO KNOW TO GET PAID WHAT SHE'S 

WORTH S 2-1 V, 6; 
Birmingham, Stephen, REAL LACE: AMERICA'S IRISH RICH D 30-IV,6; 
Birmingham, Stephen, THE RIGHT PLACES S 23- IV, 6; 
Blatty, William Peter, I'LL TELL THEM I REMEMBER YOU 7-IV,6; 
BLOOM THE FLOWERS DID Je 24- IV, 6; 
Bogdanovich, Peter, PIECES OF TIME 21-IV,6; 

Boston Women's Health Book Collective, OUR BODIES OURSELVES Je 17-IV,6; 
Boyer, Richard 0., THE LEGEND OF JOHN BROWN: A BIOGRAPHY AND A HISTORY 

M 25-IV,6; 
Brown, Christy, BACKGROUND MUSIC Ag 26-IV,6; 
Buchwald, Art, I NEVER DANCED AT THE WHITE HOUSE N 11-IV,6; 
Buck, Pearl S. , ALL UNDER HEAVEN M 25-IV,6; 
Butterton, Meredith L., METRIC 16 My 20-IV,6; 
Caldwell, Erskine, ANNETTE D 23-IV,6; 

Capote, Truman, THE DOGS BARK: PUBLIC PEOPLE AND PRIVATE PLACES S 23-IV,6; 
Carey, Bonnie, BABA YAGA'S GEESE AND OTHER RUSSIAN STORIES N 11-IV,6; 
Chafe, William H., THE AMERICAN WOMAN: HER CHANGING SOCIAL, ECONOMIC 

AND POLITICAL ROLES, 1920-1970 M 18- IV, 3; 
Chappell, Fred, THE GAUDY PLACE M 18-1 V, 6; 
Cheever, John, THE WORLD OF APPLES My 20- IV, 6; 
Connell, Jr., Evan S., POINTS FOR A COMPASS ROSE My 27-IV,6; 
Clive, John, MACAULAY Jl 8-IV,6; 
Coleman, Lonnie, BEULAH LAND N 4-IV,6; 

Conaway, James, JUDGE: THE LIFE AND TIMES OF LEANDER PEREZ N 18-IV,6; 
Cosell, Howard, COSELL 21-IV,6; 

Crane, Milton, SHAKESPEARE'S ART: SEVEN ESSAYS S 2-IV,6; 
Creeley, Robert, A DAY BOOK F 25-IV,6; 
Crews, Harry, THE HAWK IS DYING Ap 22- IV, 6? 
Crouse, Timothy, THE BOYS ON THE BUS: RIDING WITH THE CAMPAIGN PRESS 

CORPS D 9-IV,6; 
Daley, Robert, TARGET BLUE Je 3-IV,6; 
Davis, Johanna, LIFE SIGNS Jl 1-IV,6; 
Day, Douglas, MALCOLM LOWRY, A BIOGRAPHY D 30-IV,6; 






16 



9 



'J 



BOOKS— REVIEWS (Cont.) 

DeLillo, Don, GREAT JONES STREET My 6- IV, 6; 

de Mille, Agnes, SPEAK TO ME, DANCE WITH ME Je 10-IV,6; 

DeVries, Peter, WITHOUT A STITCH IN TIME J 7-IV,6; 

DiLello, Richard, THE LONGEST COCKTAIL PARTY F 18- IV, 6; 

Donleavy, J. P., A FAIRY TALE OF NEW YORK 28-IV,6; 

Drury, Allen, COME NINEVEH, COME TYRE N 25-IV,6i 

du Maurier, Daphne, RULE BRITANIA J 21-IV,6; 

Early, Robert, THE JEALOUR EAR Ag 19-IV,6; 

Ellen, Maury, BO: PITCHING AND WOOING Ag 19-IV,6: 

Elliott, Summer Locke, THE MAN WHO GOT AWAY J 7-IV,6: 

Ellis, Charles D. , THE SECOND CRASH Jl 22-IV,6; 

Elman, Robert, THE HIKER'S BIBLE Jl 29-V,10; 

Epstein, Edward Jay, NEWS FROM NOWHERE Ap 22-IV,6; 

Ethridge, Willie Snow, SIDE BY EACH D 9-IV,6; 

Evans, Eli N., THE PROVINCIALS S 30-IV,6; 

Fairlie, Henry, THE KENNEDY PROMISE: THE POLITICS OF EXPECTATION F 25-IV,6; 

Farmer, Philip Jose, DOC SAVAGE, HIS APOCALYPTIC LIFE 7-IV,6; 

Faust, Irvin, FOREIGN DEVILS Jl 1-IV,6; 

Feld, Ross, YEARS OUT My 13-IV,6; 

Fields, W. C., W. C. FIELDS BY HIMSELF Ag 5-IV,6; 

Fitzgerald, F. Scott, THE BASIL AND JOSEPHINE STORIES 28-IV,6; 

Flaherty, Joe, FOGARTY & CO. F 11-IV,6; 

Flexner, Thomas James, GEORGE WASHINGTON (ANGUISH AND FAREWELL, Vol. 4) 

My 6-IV,6; 
Forster, E. M. , THE LIFE TO COME AND OTHER STORIES My 27-IV,6; 
Fraser, George MacKonald, THE GENERAL DANCED AT DAWN Je 10-IV,6; 
Friedel, Frank, LAUNCHING THE DEAL S 16-IV,6; 
Friedman, Myra, BURRIED ALIVE N 4-IV,6; 

Frost, Robert and Elinor, FAMILY LETTERS OF ROBERT AND ELINOR FROST Ap 15-IV,6; 
THE FUTURE OF MEDICAL EDUCATION Ap 8-IV,3; 
Galbraith, John Kenneth, A CHINA PASSAGE M 4-IV,6; 
Gardner, Erie Stanley, THE CASE OF THE FENCED-IN WOMAN F 11-IV,6; 
Gardner, John, JASON AND MEDEIA Jl 15-1 V, 6; 
Gilder, George F., SEXUAL SUICIDE D 16-IV,5; 
Godey, John, THE TAKING OF PELHAM ONE TWO THREE Ap 22- IV, 6; 
Goldman, William, THE PRINCESS BRIDE N 25-IV,6; 

Graham, Frank, Jr., WHERE THE PLACE CALLED MORNING LIES D 16-IV,5; 
Graham, John Alexander, BABE RUTH CAUGHT IN A SNOW STORM Jl 29-1 V, 4; 
Graves, Robert, POEMS 1970-72 F 25-IV,6; 
Greene, Graham, THE HONARY COUNSUL S 16-IV,6; 
Greenfield, Jeff, NO PEACE, NO PLACE My 6-IV,6; 
Grossman, Mary Louise and Shelly and John N. Hamlet, OUR VANISHING 

WILDERNESS My 27-V,9; 
Guthrie, A. B., Jr., WILD PITCH F 11-IV,6; 
Haas, Ben, DAISY CANFIELD Ap 8-IV,6; 

Harper, Howard M. , Jr., THE CLASSIC BRITISH NOVEL 7-IV,6; 
Herbert, Lt. Col. Anthony, SOLDIER F 4-1 V, 6; 
Harwood, Richard, LYNDON S 2-IV,6; 
Hayes, Roy, THE HUNGARIAN GAME Jl 29-IV,4; 
Hellman, Lillian, PENTIMENTO S 23-IV,6; 
Hess, Thomas B. and Elizabeth C. Baker, eds., ART AND SEXUAL POLITICS 

Jl 22-V,10; 



17 



BOOKS --REVIEWS (Cont.) 

Higgins, Aidan, BALCONY OF EUROPE M 4-IV 5 6; 

Higgins, George V., THE DIGGER'S GAME M 25-IV,6; 

Higgins, Jack, THE SAVAGE DAY F 25-IV,6; 

Hillaby, John, A WALK THROUGH EUROPE F 18-IV,6; 

Hobhouse, Christina, A WELL-TOLD LIE Jl 29-IV,4; 

Hoffman, Banesh, ALBERT EINSTEIN— CREATOR AND REBEL M 18-IV,6; 

THE HOFFMAN FOREST, compiled by Wm. D. Miller Ap 15-V,7; 

Holland, Cecelia, THE DEATH OF ATTILA Ap 15-IV,6; 

HOME COMFORT: LIFE ON TOTAL LOSS FARM M 18-IV,6; 

Hoopes, Townsend, THE DEVIL AND JOHN FOSTER DULLES D 16-IV,5; 

Howar, Barbara, LAUGHING ALL THE WAY Ap 29-IV,6; 

Howard, Jane, A DIFFERENT WOMAN N 18-IV,6; 

Howatch, Susan, THE DEVIL ON LAMMAS NIGHT M H-IV,6; 

Humphrey, William, PROUD FLESH My 13-IV,6; 

Hunt, E. Howard, THE BERLIN ENDING S 30-IV,6; 

Hunter, Evan, COME WINTER M 11-IV,6; 

Johnson, Josephine W. , SEVEN HOUSES Jl 22-IV,6; 

Jones, James, A TOUCH OF DANCER My 27 -IV, 6; 

Jones, T. G., A FIELD OF THISTLE Je 24-IV,6; 

Joseph, Peter, GOOD TIMES 7-IV,6; 

Just, Ward, THE CONGRESSMAN WHO LOVED FLAUBERT S 2-IV,6; 

Kahn, Roger, HOW THE WEATHER WAS D 23-1 V, 6; 

Karnow, Stanly, MAO AND CHINA M 4-IV,6; 

Kennedy, Mary, BEHIND THE DAY Je 24-IV,6; 

Kerouac, Jack, VISIONS OF CODY F 4--IV,6; 

Koch, Kenneth, ROSE, WHERE DID YOU GET THAT RED N 18-IV,6; 

Kohlmeirer, Louis M. , Jr., GOD SAVE THIS COURT F 18-IV,6; 

Korda, Michael, MALE CHAUVINISM Jl 8-IV,6; 

Korda, Michael, MALE CHAUVINISM Jl 22-IV,6; 

Kosinski, Jerzy, THE DEVIL TREE Ap 1-IV,6; 

Kranes, David, MARGINS M 4-IV,6; 

Krock, Arthur, MYSELF WHEN YOUNG Ap 8-IV,6; 

Lahr, John, THE AUTOGRAPH HOUND M 18- IV, 6; 

Lambert, Gavin, GWTW: THE MAKING 0? GONE WITH THE WIND 28-V,3; 

Lelchuck, Alan, AMERICAN MISCHIEF Ap 1-IV,6; 

Lessing, Doris, THE SUMMER BEFORE THE DARK Je 3-1 V, 6; 

Levitt, Morton, BLOOMSEAY: AN INTERPRETATION OF JAMES JOYCE'S ULYSSES 

J 7-IV,6; 
Life Magazine, THE BEST OF LIFE N 25-IV,6; 

Lindbergh, Anne Morrow, HOUR OF GOLD, HOUR OF LEAD M 4-IV,6: 
Longford, Elizabeth, WELLINGTON Ap 22-IV,6; 
Ludlum, Robert, THE MATLOCK PAPER My 27-IV,6; 
Maas, Peter, SERPICO Je 3-IV,6; 

McCullin, Donald, IS ANYONE TAKING ANY NOTICE? N 25-IV,6; 
MacDonald, Ross, SLEEPING BEAUTY Jl 8-IV,6; 
McDougall, Ruth Doan, THE CHEERLEADER J 14-IV,6; 
McGuane, Thomas, NINETY-TWO IN THE SHADE Jl 22-1 V, 6; 
Mcllwain, William, A FAREWELL TO ALCOHOL J 21-IV,6; 
McKenna, Richard, NEW EYES FOR OLD 21-IV,6; 

Mackenzie, Norman and Jeanne, H. G. WELLS; A BIOGRAPHY 14-IV,6; 
McMillan, Mary Lee and Ruth Dorval Jones, MY HELENKA Ap 29-IV,6; 
McNally, Raymond T. and Rdu Florescu, IN SEARCH OF DRACULA J 28-IV,6; 



i 



18 



BOOKS—REVIEWS (Cont.) 

McLean, Alistair, THE WAY TO DUSTY DEATH S 16-IV,6; 

Mailer, Norman, MARILYN Jl 22-IV,6; 

Malamud, Bernard, REMBRANDT'S HAT Jl 1-IV,6; 

Marasco, Robert, BURNT OFFERINGS M 4- IV, 6; 

Marx, Arthur, SON OF GROUCHO F 25-IV,6; 

Maugham, Robin, ESCAPE FROM THE SHADOWS: AN AUTOBIOGRAPHY Ap 29-IV,6; 

Mauldin, Bill, A SORT OF SAGA J 2l-IV,6; 

Maynard, Joyce, LOOKING BACK My 6-1 V, 6; 

Merchant, Larry, THE NATIONAL FOOTBALL LOTTERY D 16-1 V, 5; 

Mitchell, George, I'M SOMEBODY IMPORTANT: YOUNG BLACK VOICES FROM RURAL 

GEORGIA Ap 15- IV, 6; 
Mitchell, Paige, THE COVENANT Je 3-IV,6; 
Mitford, Jessica, KIND & UNUSUAL PUNISHMENT: THE PRISON BUSINESS 

D 9-IV,6; 
Moore, Brian, CATHOLICS Ap 1-IV,6; 
Moore, Robin, THE FIFTH ESTATE Jl 29-IV,4; 
Morgan, Robert, RED OWL F 25-IV,6; 

Morris, Willie, THE LAST OF THE SOUTHERN GIRLS Ap 29-IV,6; 
Morris, Wright, A LIFE 14-IV,6; 

Muller, Gilbert H. , NIGHTMARES AND VISIONS 7- IV, 6; 
Mumford, Lewis, INTERPRETATIONS AND FORECASTS: 1922-1972 My 27-IV,6; 
Munro, Alice, LIVES OF GIRLS AND WOMEN F 11-IV,6; 

Murdoch, Iris, THE BLACK PRINCE: A CELEBRATION OF LOVE Je 17-IV,6; 
Myers, Robert Manson, ed., THE CHILDREN OF PRIDE Jl 29-IV,l; 
Nabokov, Vladimir, A RUSSIAN BEAUTY AND OTHER STORIES My 20-1 V, 6; 
Napier, John, BIGFOOT 7-IV,6; 
Neruda, Pable, NEW POEMS F 25- IV, 6; 
Newton, Huey P., REVOLUTIONARY SUICIDE Je 10- IV, 6; 
Oates, Joyce Carol, DO WITH ME WHAT YOU WILL 28-IV,6; 
O'Brien, Edna, NIGHT J 21-IV,6; 

O'Brien, Tim, IF I DIE IN A COMBAT ZONE My 27-IV,6; 
O'Donnell, Kenneth and David F. Powers, JOHNNY, WE HARDLY KNEW YE 

F 18-IV,6; 
Osborne, John, THE FOURTH YEAR OF THE NIXON WATCH Ag 19-IV,6; 
Pace, Eric, ANY WAR WILL DO Ap 22- IV, 6; 
Parish, James Robert, THE MGM STOCK COMPANY 21-V,3; 
Patterson, James T., MR. REPUBLICAN, A BIOGRAPHY OF TOBERT A. TAFT 

J 7-IV,6; 
Payne, Robert, THE LIFE AND DEATH OF ADOLF HITLER Ap 8-IV,6; 
Peck, Robert Newton, A DAY NO PIGS WOULD DIE J 7-1 V, 6; 
Perrett, Geoffrey, DAYS OF SADNESS, YEARS OF TRIUMPH: THE AMERICAN 

PEOPLE 1939-1945 D 30-IV,6; 
Perry, James M. , US AND THEM: HOW THE PRESS COVERED THE 1972 ELECTION 

D 9-IV,6; 
Petrakis, Harry Mark, IN THE LAND OF MORNING M 18-IV,6; 
Pilat, Oliver, DREW PEARSON: AN UNAUTHORIZED BIOGRAPHY Je 24-IV,6; 
Plath, Sylvia, WINTER TREES J 7-IV,6; 

Player, Robert, OUl WHERE ARE BLOODY MARY'S EARRINGS? Je 10-IV,6; 
Plimpton, George, MAD DUCKS AND BEARS: FOOTBALL REVISTED D 16-IV,5; 
Plumb, J. H., IN THE LIGHT OF HISTORY F 4-IV,6; 
Prouty, F. Fletcher, THE SECRET TEAM S 2-IV,6; 
PSYCHOSOURCES Ap 8-IV,6; 



L9 



BOOKS --REVIEWS (Cont.) 

Quennell, Peter, SAMUEL JOHNSON: HIS FRIENDS AND ENEMIES F 8-IV,6; 

Quinn, Anthony, THE ORIGINAL SIN, A SELF PORTRAIT J 28-IV,6; 

Rader, Dotson, BLOOD DUES N 25-IV,6; 

Read, Piers Paul, THE UPSTART Je 24 -IV, 6; 

Renault, Mary, THE CHARIOTEER 28-IV,6; 

Redman, Eric, THE DANCE OF LEGISLATION S 30-IV,6; 

Reeves, Campbell, COMING OUT EVEN S 16-IV,6; 

Renault, Mary, THE PERSIAN BOY J 14-IV,6; 

Reston, James, Jr., THE AMNESTY OF JOHN DAVID HERNDON F 18-IV,6; 

Richbourg, Laura, SIX IN THE EASY CHAIR Ag 26-IV ? 6; 

Roberts, Bure and Nancy, THE GOODLIEST LAND Ag 26-IV,6;' 

Robertson, Dougal, SURVIVE THE SAVAGE SEA D 23-IV,6; 

Rofhart, Martha, GLENDOWER COUNTRY Ag 12-IV,6; 

Roosevelt, Elliott, AN UNTOLD STORY Ap 29-IV,6; 

Rosenfield, James, THE LION AND THE LILY Jl 22-IV,6$ 

Roth, Philip, THE GREAT AMERICAN NOVEL My 20-IV s 6? 

Rubinstein, Arthur, MY YOUNG YEARS Je 10-IV,6; 

Rubenstein, Jonathan, CITY POLICE Jl 8»IV 9 6; 

Ryan, Kathryn Morgan, THE BETTY TREE J 7-IV,6; 

Sale, Kirkpatrick, SDS Jl 29-IV,6; 

Salisbury, Harrison, E., TO PEKING AND BEYONG M 4~IV,6; 

Sanchez, Thomas, RABBIT BOSS Je 17-IV,6; 

Sanders, Lawrence, THE FIRST DEADLY SIN 21-1 V, 6? 

Sanders, Marion K., DOROTHY THOMPSON; A LEGEND IN HER TIME Ag 12-IV,6: 

Sarton, May, AS WE ARE NOW N 18-IV,6; 

Sarton, May, JOURNAL OF A SOLITUDE Jl 22-IV,6; 

SHERWOOD ANDERSON/GERTRUDE STEIN: CORRESPONDENCE AND PERSONAL ESSAYS 

Ap 1-IV,6; 
Schlesinger, Arthur M. , Jr., THE IMPERIAL PRESIDENCY D 16-IV,5; 
Schumann, Marguerite E., THE FIRST STATE UNIVERSITY— A WALKING GUIDE 

J 21-V,10; 
Schumann, Marguerite E., STROLLING AT STATE S 16-V,20; 
Segal, Erich, FAIRY TALE M 25-IV,6; 

Sellars, Clevland, THE RIVER OF NO RETURN Ap 8-IV,6; 
Serrin, William, THE COMPANY AND THE UNION My 13-IV,6; 
Seton, Anya, GREEN DARKNESS F 11-IV,6; 
Shaw, Irvin, EVENING IN BYZANTIUM Ap 22- IV, 6; 
Shaw, Irvin, GOD WAS HERE ; BUT HE LEFT EARLY F 11-IV,6; 
Sheed, Wilfrid, PEOPLE WILL ALWAYS BE KIND My 13-IV,6; 
Sheehy, Gail, HUSTLING S 2-IV.6; 

SILVERSMITHS OF NORTH CAROLINA, 1696-1850 D 23- V, 6; 
Simpson, Anthony, THE SOVEREIGN STATE OF ITT Jl 15-IV,6; 
Simpson, Colin, THE LUSITANIA Je 24- IV, 6; 
Singer, Isaac Bashevis, A CROWN OF FEATHERS D 23-IV,6; 
Sjowall, Maj and Per Wahloo, THE ABOMINABLE MAN F 11- IV, 6; 
Slavitt, David R., CHILD'S PLAY F 25-IV ? 6; 
Slavitt, David R., THE OUTER MONGOLIAN Je 10-IV,6; 
Smith, Adam, SUPERMONEY J 14-IV,6; 
Snow, Edgar, THE LONG REVOLUTION M 11-IV,6; 
Sokoloff, Alice Hunt, HADLEY My 27-IV,6; 

Spark, Muriel, THE HOTHOUSE BY THE EAST RIVER My 27-IV,6; 
Spencer, Elizabeth, THE SNARE F 18-IV,6; 



20 

BOOKS— REVIEWS (Cont.) 

Spike, Paul, PHOTOGRAPH OF MY FATHER Ag 19-IV,6; 

Stafford, William, SOMEDAY, MAYBE S 23-IV,6; 

Stein, Gertrude, SHERWOOD ANDERSON/GERTRUDE STEIN: CORRESPONDENCE AND 
PERSONAL ESSAYS Ap 1-IV,6; 

Stem, Thad, Jr., THE TAR HEEL PRESS S 23-IV,6; 

Stem, Thad, Jr., SENATOR SAM ERVIN'S BEST STORIES 28-IV,6; 

Stern, Richard Martin, THE TOWER N 18-IV,6; 

Stewart, Fred Mustard, THE MANNINGS D 23-IV,6; 

Stewart, Mary, THE HOLLOW HILLS Ag 5- IV, 6; 

Styron, William, IN THE CLAP SHACK Jl 15-IV,6; 

Swarthout, Glendon, LUCK AND PLUCK M 4-1 V, 6; 

Sykes, Christopher, NANCY: THE LIFE OF LADY ASTOR F 11-IV,6; 

Thompson, Hunter, S., FEAR AND LOATHING ON THE CAMPAIGN Ag 12-IV,6« 

Thornburg, Newton, TO DIE IN CALIFORNIA 21-IV,6; 

Tompkins, Peter, THE SECRET LIFE OF PLANTS D 23-IV,6; 

Tournier, Michel, THE OGRE J 14-IV,6; 

Trevanian, THE LOO SANCTION D 30- IV, 6; 

Tryon, Thomas, HARVEST HOME Je 24-1 V, 6; 

Tucker, Glenn, MAD ANTHONY WAYNE AND THE NEW NATION Jl 8- IV 6- 

Tucker, Helen, THE VIRGIN OF LONTAN D 9-IV,6; 

Tucker, Helen, THE VIRGIN OF LONTANO (author's response) D 16-IV,5; 

Turner, Justin G. and Linda Levitt Turner, eds., MARY TODD LINCOLN: 
HER LIFE AND LETTERS J 28-1 V, 6; 

Twombly, Robert C., FRANK LLOYD WRIGHT: INTERPRETIVE BIOGRAPHY Aq 12-IV 6 

Vidal, Gore, BURR N 25-IV,6; 

Vonnegut, Kurt, BREAKFAST OF CHAMPIONS My 13-IV,6 

Wakefield, Dan, STARTING OVER Jl 15-IV,6; 
Wambaugh, Joseph, THE ONION FIELD N 11-IV,6; 

Walters, Pat and Stephen Gillers, INVESTIGATING THE FBI M 11-IV,6; 
Wellman, Manley Wade, THE KINGDOM OF MADISON My 20-IV,6; ' 
West, Jessamyn, HIDE AND SEEK Ap 1-IV,6; 
West, John Foster, APPALACHIAN DAWN 14- IV, 6; 
Whedon, Julia, GIRL OF THE GOLDEN WEST Jl 1-IV,6; 
White, Theordore, THE MAKING OF THE PRESIDENT Ag 5-IV,6; 
Wicker, Tom, FACING THE LIONS Je 10-IV,6; 
Wills, Garry, BARE RUINED CHOIRS J 2l-IV,6; 
Wilson, Angus, AS IF BY MAGIC D 23-IV,6; 
Wise, David, THE POLITICS OF LYING Je 3-IV,6; 
Wolf, Leonard, A DREAM OF DRACULA J 28-IV,6; 

Wolfe, Tom and E. W. Johnson, eds. THE NEW JOURNALISM Jl 8-IV,6; 
Woodley, Richard, TEAM: A HIGH SCHOOL ODYSSEY D 16-IV 5- 
BOTTLES ' ' 

™„ ~J wice as many bottles Popping up since deposit went to five cents Jl 1-IV,10: 
BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA ' 

Boy Scouts mark 50th Je 9-19: 
BOYCOTTS 

Farm leaders rap meat boycott M 29-1; 

Consumers in NC are still buying meat Ap 3-1; 

NC livestock sales slowed by boycott Ap 5-1; 

NC boycott views conflict Ap 7-1; 

No^serious changes, Raleigh grocers say Ap 8-1,4; Boycott called futile 
Ap 9-1; 'Housewives had a point, but why single out meat?* Ap 15-1, 5-A; Area meat 
boycott seeks to force lower prices S 23-111,9; 



21 

BOYS CLUBS 
see 
CHILDREN AND YOUTH 
BRANDYWINE 
see 
BEACHES 
BREATHALYZER 
see 
HIGHWAY SAFETY 
BRIBERY 

see 
ABC 
BRIDGES 

Roads agency seeks bids on Oak I, Bridge J 3-24; (Oak) Island bridge 
delayed F 8-5; (Oak Island) bridge bid ok'd M 14-59; A fight for Lassiter Mill 
Bridge Ag 6-34; On preserving a rusty old bridge (ed.) 25-4; 
BROWN BAGGING 

Brown-bagging change weighed N 26-1; 
BUDGET, FEDERAL 

NC may face (federal) cuts J 30-1; Nixon budget cuts will make it 
harder to govern state F 4-IV,2; NC officials hear (Nixon) budget defense M 16-6; 
BUDGET, STATE 

Unusual budget capers may backfire (ed.) J 4-4; Money the big Assembly 
issue (ed.) J 10-4; Assembly opens with no budget J 11-1; Budget panel chairman 
(White) quits J 12-6; New convert on conflict of interest (White, ed.) J 13-4; 
Democrats worried over Holshouser goals J 18-1; 

Holshouser spending plans top budget panel's by $313 million J 18-1; 
Holshouser is willing to lead (ed.) J 18-4; Text of Governor Holshouser's address 
to the General Assembly J 18-11; Budget panel's vote on tax cut was close (dome) 
J 20-1; Watkins says budget plan might endanger tax base J 20-6; 

Political grumbling isn't any help (ed.) J 22-4; State budget faces new 
demands (loss of federal funds) F 4-1,9; Annual budget seen F 7-1; NC budget 
hearings end F 15-1; 'Watchdog' agency (Assembly's Fiscal Rearch Division) 
shows its value (ed.) M 19-4; State budget cutting panel finds slim pickings M 29-7; 

Revenue estimate hike may ease budget task Ap 3-1; Budget proposals spend 
all funds Ap 11-24; Holshouser's budget appears headed for approval Ap 12-17; 
Scott, Stewart to trim state budget requests My 5-1; Proposed budget asks big 
payroll hike My 6-1,4; Panel ok's $2.9 billion NC budget My 9-1; 

A changed state budget approved by committees My 12-5-B; New state 
budget reflects lot of last year's campaigning My 13-IV,2; Holshouser names 
budget director (Howard) Je 1-31; New budget chief (Howard) 'agent of change' 
Je 11-25; Budget Commission may see 'squabbles' (dome) Jl 8-1,1; 

4 budget panel members named Jl 8-1,4; New look seen for budgeters Jl 10-8; 
Officials hopeful on budget surplus (dome) Jl 11-1; Time to do away with 
Advisory Budget Commission? Jl 15-IV,2; Here's the story of the 'Flip-Flop' 
$38.8 million 21-IV,2; 

$490 million requested of budget unit 26-5-B; Big credit balance seen 
in NC budget 27-17; Few surprises seen in budget proposals N 18-1,6; 
BUILDING (Construction) 

Contractors face supply crisis My 25-33; Building boom less evident My 29-14; 
Stock purchase slated (Nello L. Teer Co to buy Romeo Guest Associates) N 20-17; 
Permits top $62 million for building D 1-34; Construction down in NC D 23-1,4; 
BUILDINGS AND HOMES 
see also 
DEMOLITION 



22 

BUILDINGS AND HOMES 

House stands against time (Raleigh) J 12-1; The party guests came 
to mourn... (Wynne Hall) F 11-111,13; Taylor-made for a young family F 18-111,3; 
Silo plus cowshed equals guesthouse (Southern Pines) Ap 15-111,2; Giant dome 
fashioned here Ap 22-IV,9; A tiny house says 'simplify* (Beaufort) Je 21-43; 

Brain and brawn, time and travel make historic house a unique home 
(Oakwood) Jl 6-8; Homewood Nursery is a bit of country in the city S 16-1,7; 
Insurance building dedicated (Chapel Hill) 20-17; Depression to revolution 
(Williams, Angier) N 25-111,1; 

Greenville house tour includes a drawer that slides into woods D 2-111,2; 
Gaslight era returns (Oakwood) D 16-111,1; It's a place for people who 'dared 
to be themselves' (Chatham Co.) D 30-IV,l; 
BUMPER STICKERS 
see 
ELECTIONS, GUBERNATORIAL 
BURIAL ASSOC 
see 
FUNERALS 
BUSES 

see 
BUSING; EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— TRANSPORTATION; TRANSIT SYSTEMS 
BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CORP OF NC 

Firm changes lending policy F 21-27; Tar Heel agency liberalizes lending 
My 6-1,14; 
BUSINESS 
see 
COMMERCE; CREDIT; ECONOMIC CONDITIONS; INDUSTRY; TRADE PRACTICES AND MONOPOLIES 
business, industry and trade names 
BUSING 

Anti-bus petition spurs debate Ap 25-6; Senate gives tentative OK to 
anti-busing move My 4-8; Constitutional convention — only rhetoric (Ralph Scott) 
My 5-5; Panel rejects constitutional convention call My 12-5-B; Charlotte to 
appeal on busing Jl 4-30; Helms' bill seeks racial busing end Ag 4-18; 

Busing sends whites to black school (Charlotte) S 2-1,5; Helms, Mizell: 
restrict busing in fuel crisis N 15-52; Helms confused the busing issue (ed.) 
N 22-4; Busing challenged (Winston-Salem) N 27-20; 
CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTIONS 
see 
ELECTIONS— FINANCES 
CAMPAIGNS 
see 
ELECTIONS 
CAMPBELL COLLEGE 

325 graduate from Campbell My 15-21; Visitation denied at girls' dorms 
Je 13-WA-l; 
CANDIDATES 
see 
ELECTIONS; names of offices, e.g., ATTORNEY GENERAL; subjects, e.g., COURTS; 
names of towns 
CANDLES AND CANDLEMAKING 

Candlemaking interest waxing D 30-V,l; 
CANNONS 

see 
SHIPS AMD SHIPPING— SALVAGE 



23 



CANS 

see 
RECYCLING 
CAPE HATTERAS NATIONAL SEASHORE 

Beach study cited for (National Park Service) policy shift S 25-21; 
Historic lighthouse different matter (ed.) S 27-4; Hatteras park chief tries 
to ease owner criticism D 9-VI,2; 
CAPE LOOKOUT NATIONAL SEASHORE 

Cape fund cut appealed My 10-1; US considers purchase of coastal land 
Je 16-19; Station: land case poses no conflict S 12-15; 
CAPITAL PUNISHMENT 

Bill seeks death penalty J 16-11; Mandatory death sentence proposed for 
some cases J 17-7; Death law cut in part J 19-1; Death penalty still capricious 
(ed.) J 21-IV,4; Death penalty support cited M 1-14; South' s approach to capital 
punishment M 11-1,6; Death penalty call hit (Finalator) M 12-24; 

NC House will debate death penalty M 14-10; House keeps death penalty 
M 15-1; Executioner brings doubt but no pity (ed.) M 18-IV,4; Man, 33, sentenced 
to die M 22-1; NC House approves death penalty limit M 30-1; Death penalty 
passes Senate Ap 26-1; Death penalty action absent My 25-6; 

Trembling Crowder receives death sentence Jl 19-12; Dillard sentenced to 
death Ag 2-38; Super harsh death law unworkable Ag 19-IV,2; Carthage man (Poole) 
awaits death row Ag 23-43; When the law thwarted justice (Poole, ed. ) Ag 25-4; 
Delay asked in capital cases (Commission for Racial Justice) S 18-21; 

Man (Fowler) sentenced to death S 28-7; Group to fight death penalty 21-1,7; 
NC top court affirms life terms N 16-9; NC's death row largest D 9-VI,l; 3 sentenced 
to death in Edgecombe rape D 10-21; Beaufort man gets death sentence in rape D 13-53; 
Legal defense group attacks death penalty (NAACP) D 13-55; 

Death penalty protested (Tarboro) D 17-25; Death penalty! inmates in 
limbo D 23-1,1; Death penalty still seems arbitrary (ed.) D 26-4; An uncertain 
wait for another death penalty ruling D 30-1,10; 
CAPITOL 

More money sought for capitol spruce up J 3-6; Renovation a capitol idea 
J 8-5; Out-of-doors salutes state capitol J 14-V,10; Dome won't tarnish soon 
F 12-5; 

CAROLINA POWER AND LIGHT 
see 
ELECTRIC POWER; NUCLEAR ENERGY; PUBLIC UTILITIES 
CAROWINDS 

Carolinas eye joint session F 22-12; Back to junkets for Carowinds (ed.) 
F 23-4; 2 legislatures meet at Carowinds M 17-6; Grand scale entertaining S 17-25; 
CARRBORO 

see also 
TRANSIT SYSTEMS 

Residents mull Carrboro ' s 'boom' J 4-5; 
CARTERET CO 

Carteret eyes building guides N 21-20; 
CARTERET TECH 

Financial irregularities found at Carteret Tech My 10-38; 
CARY 

Cary officials eye steps toward major annexation J 22-32; Johnsons no 
caution needed on annexation M 13-30; Old resident watches his town change Jl 30-34; 
CASTALIA 



Tender feet follow fete 3-25; 



24 



CEMETERIES 

see also 
VANDALISM 

Construction timetable eyed for mausoleum Ap 9-34; Mausoleums: 'pure 
theatrics' or just practical gravesites? Jl 23-6; Neglect marks city's oldest 
grave sites S 4-34; Cemetery refunds (Charlotte) N 17-WA-l; Sprucing up the 
cemetery D 20-52; 
CENSORSHIP 

see also 
PORNOGRAPHY AND OBSCENITY 

Obscenity code violations claimed (Wake Co.) F 16-42; 'Virginia Woolf 1 
dropped; TV afraid of CBS film F 22-51; Idea of 'filth' on TV flayed M 23-1; 
Byways of the news Ap 7-36; Obscene TV movie ban backed Ap 13-12; Adult book 
store manager convicted (Goldsboro) Ap 13-33; 

Adult book store personnel arrested My 19-32; Court upholds obscenity 
rule against store (Wilmington) Je 14-5-B; Court ruling arms war on obscenity 
Je 22-6; Obscenity a state, local question (ed.) Je 25-4; Pornography crackdown 
is possible Je 26-21; Wilson group seeks ban on pornographic material Je 29-31; 

Smut raiders few in state Je 30-20; Robed pickets protest movie (Edenton) 
Ag 10-26-A; 'Last Tango' should sidestep legal tangles (Wake Co. solicitor) 
S 2-V,3; 'Hatrack' story a classic abuse of censorship S 30-IV,7; Novelist 
(Dickey) decries book burnings N 14-32; Man charged for X film (Wilson) N 16-29; 

Book restrictions adopted (Laurinburg) D 7-33; Chief rules on movie 
obscenity (Elizabeth City) D 10-21; 
CERAMICS AND POTTERY 

Cole's kiln cookin' again F 2-5; Students put energy into pottery M 4-V,6; 
CHADBOURN 

Town suffers chain of firings Ag 17-29; 
CHALYBEATE SPRINGS 

Boom fizzled but Chalybeate goes on Ag 3-23; 
CHANNELIZATION 

State should approach channelization with care J 21-IV,3; Chicod channeling 
blocked F 6-5; Ecology groups hail ruling on Chicod Creek F 7-5; Channelization 
controversy angers Chicod farmers F 14-5; 
CHAPEL HILL 

see also 
NONVIOLENCE; PEOPLE— Nixon, Richard M. ; TRANSIT SYSTEMS 

Chapel Hill manager is fired by aldermen; other firings are possible J 17-5; 
Board backs up dismissal of Peck J 18-5; 5-story building approved J 18-39; 
Alderman's exclusion denied in Peck case J 19-5; Moderate-conservative alderman 
asked by Lee J 21-1,5; Aldermen fill board vacancy (Gardner) J 31-5; 

Official (Turner) resigns in Chapel Hill J 31-5; Town enjoys growth pause 
M 2-29; A taste of old days in new Chapel Hill (Byways of the news) Ap 5-52; 
Socialists ask ward system Ap 14-19; Chapel Hill gets town manager Ap 26-39; 
All's fair in 'Apple Chill,' thanks to his efforts (Peterson) Je 17-IV,3; 

Mall to open at Chapel Hill Ag 1-19; Howard Lee to seek re-election as 
mayor Ag 30-43; Chapel Hill's board may get young look N 6-23; Chapel Hill 
elects youth, returns Lee N 7-27; 
CHARITY 

see 
UNITED FUND 
CHARLOTTE 

see also 
WATERGATE 



2 5 



CHARLOTTE (Cont.) 

Mayor Belk re-elected in Charlotte N 7-28; Charlotte striving to be state's 
convention center D 9-VI,6; 
CHATHAM CO 

It's a place for people who 'dared to be themselves' D 30-IV,l; 
CHICOD CREEK 
see 
CHANNELIZATION 
CHILD ABUSE 

Judge dismisses child abuse suit (Garner Junior High) M 7-35; Davidson man 
sentenced in child's death Ap 26-40; Child abuse--at all social levels Je 25-23; 
Protective services unit probes abuse reports Je 26-21; 
CHILD CARE CENTERS 
see 
DAY CARE CENTERS 
CHILDREN AND YOUTH 
see also 
CHILD ABUSE; JUVENILE CORRECTION; LOBBYING AND LOBBYISTS 

'Big Brothers' providing adult companions in Wake J 1-36; Community- 
oriented youth agency asked J 4-7 -A; Richmond County course helps teenage mothers 
J 5-5; Grades, behavior and friends top children's worry list J 7-111,2; Raleigh 
women aid Cruz center J 22-5; When are you going to start a family? J 28-111,1; 

Scout leaders close age gap F 3-11; Reaching the child with a problem 
(Project Enlightment) F 11-1,8; Reach out gives a listening ear F 24-10; Alcohol 
factor cited in teenagers' deaths F 25-1,5; (Cruz) outreach for youth center 
dedicated F 26-23; What's a single father's chance at success? F 27-12; 

Lower age limit asked for offices M 16-9; 'Watchdog' agency (Assembly's 
Fiscal Research Division) shows its value (exceptional children, ed.) M 19-4; 
Summer jobs hurt by cut M 22-13; Barrier-free building pushed (Child Advocacy 
Institute) M 24-21; P.E.T.--it's a course for parents Ap 6-19; 

Services urged for children (Advocacy Comm. ) Ap 12-11; (Raleigh Boys) 
Club changes to aid youths Ap 13-48; Handicapped, 'deviant' children getting aid 
(Comm. on Child Advocacy) Ap 22-1,7; On what do parents and teens disagree? Ap 28- 
12; State's high infant mortality rate traced to mother's poor nutrition My 22-8; 

18-year bill now in limbo (office holding) My 23-5-B; Volunteer work can 
be 'high paying' job (for teens) Je 2-7; Child support payments? everybody pays 
Je 5-10; Non-parents organize to promote equality Je 8-15; Proms still popular 
as formal, traditional dance extravanzas Je 9-8; 

Class takes surprises out of babysitting with information Je 23-8; Tree 
House is down-to-earth home for unconventional troubled teens Jl 5-15; Teens 
find buyer 'is always right' and sometimes rude Jl 14-9; Group asks funding for 
juvenile aid (Wake Co.) Ag 7-17; 

Group to aid children in institutions Ag 8-5B; Four monks and a nun help 
beach runaways Ag 12-111,1; (Teens in Action) Agency offers help to teens Ag 25-9; 
Infants help researchers make learning list (Carolina Infant Curriculum) Ag 31-11; 
Area fathers will gather to protest custody customs S 14-13; 

Fathers take on child care S 23-111,3; Divorced parents meet to plan 
advocacy group 4-30; Jones cites abuses in youth program 30-21; 9,000 
illegitimate babies unaccounted for in NC N 20-11; Troubleshooters for teens 
(Raleigh agencies) D 1-8; Group to aid pre-delinquents D 7-14; Advocacy panel 
chief resigns D 22-22; 
CHRISTMAS 

'Old Christmas' tradition kept J 7-1,5; It takes more than a twinkle to be 
Santa D 5-11; Christmas has a place in schools (ed.) D 15-4; 



26 



CHRISTMAS (Cont.) 

NCSU foreign group recall Yule at home D 25-56; Yuletide sales up from 
'72 D 26-40; 
CHURCH OF CHRIST 

Church of Christ elects president Je 11-6; 
CHURCHES 
see 
RELIGION AND CHURCHES; denomination names 
CIGARETTES 
see 
TOBACCO 
CITIES 

see 
GOVERNMENT, LOCAL; PLANNING AND RENEWAL, AREA; URBAN AREAS 
CITIZENS COUNCIL OF AMERICA 

Citizens Council gets new head Ag 4-17; 
CITY PLANNING 
see 
PLANNING AND RENEWAL, AREA 
CIVIC CLUBS 

Jaycee awards given My 14-6; NC Jaycees 'outstanding* Je 27-6; Bodies 
say what people mean (Women's Clubs workshop) Je 27-16: 
CIVIL AIR PATROL 

Our other air force M 11-IV,1; 
CIVIL DEFENSE 

A brighter future in your basement N 18-IV,3; Wake county told to act 
on shelters D 18-34; 
CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION 

10-point package proposed by Civil Liberties Union F 7-6; NCCLU directors 
get decisions on ecology M 4-1,10; 
CIVIL RIGHTS 
see 
FREEDOM AND HUMAN RIGHTS 
CLOTHING 
see 
APPAREL 
COAL 

see 
MINES AND MINING 
CLUBS 

see 
CIVIC CLUBS; names of clubs 
COASTAL DEVELOPMENT 
see 
BEACHES; LAND USE PLANNING, STATE 
COASTAL PLAINS REGIONAL COMM 

Official: funds flow political Je 13-27; Ocean oil port study set Aq 30-43; 
COLLECTORS AND COLLECTIONS y 9 ' 

see 
HOBBIES 
COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES 
see also 
ATHLETICS; COMMUNITY COLLEGES; SORORTIES; STUDENT LEGISLATURE; UNC (for the 
state system); names of schools 



27 



COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES (Cont.) 

University grants announced M 13-20; Private college aid no. 1 M 31-1; 
Mother (Britt) goes to college--with help from her family Ap 1-111,7; Substitute 
teacher, 60, returns to college for teaching degree J 21-111,6; College is around 
corner, so get busy F 10-11; It's not all tea and cakes (presidents' wives) F 11, 
111,1; Residence law under question F 14-6; 

Private college aid endorsed in principle F 15-6; Private college grants 
pressed F 18-1,7; Schools and colleges, special section F 25; Students debate 
'saving' black schools M 9-7; UNC system updating its desegregation plan Ap 10-24; 
Board to disclose desegregation plan Ap 14-19; 

Private colleges — lowest, highest pay Ap 22-1,4; Despite inconveniences, 
married students glad they're finishing college together My 9-12; Programs held 
below par (NC teacher training) My 10-46; UNC given minority plan My 12-1; Grants 
for merit scarce in college My 13-1,7; 

Tuition policy changed (residency requirements) My 26-18; Integration plans 
requested (UNC) My 26-19; Session helped higher education Je 6-8; Private college 
fund appropriations hailed Je 7-10; Campus aid (to private colleges) poses policy 
question (ed.) Je 9-4; Raleigh colleges get (microforms) grant Jl 4-30; 

Humanities grant set (Raleigh schools to extend Goals for Raleigh) Jl 20-42; 
Friday: UNC merger making progress Jl 22-1,10; Holshouser names 12 trustees 
(UNC-Ch, NCSU, Western Carolina) Ag 3-24; US grants available for students Ag 12-6; 
Housing shortage puts pressure on colleges Ag 17-44; 

Change in legal age influences college students' responsibilities Ag 21-9; 
9 NC colleges in ratings Ag 22-32; Students crowding Tar Heel campuses Ag 29-1; 
NC college salaries' disparity noted S 2-1,5; Private colleges' enrollment full 
S 4-21; Women's studiesl do you mean home ec? S 11-8; 

NC colleges step up search for students S 12-1; Special edition S 12; 
More college education needed (ed.) S 14-4; Keep higher education's doors open 
for non-affluent students (Caldwell) 7-IV,5; Caldwell deplores rising college 
costs 7-1,7; Low-cost education being challenged (ed.) 7-IV,4; 

Ruling reversed (residency) N 16-30; West sees state aid to (private) 
colleges N 28-23; Internship offers active education (Pembroke) D 15-10; 
COLUMBIA 

Mayor quits in Columbia My 12-19; 
COLUMBUS CO 

Senator seeks Columbus appointive powers Ap 12-53; Columbus County has 
cheeky senator (ed.) Ap 16-4; Columbus police bill requested Ap 18-30; County 
board opposes powers for senator Ap 19-47; Columbus bills draw opposition from 
Soles Ap 27-29; Williamson yields on Columbus bills My 2-33; 
COMETS 

see 
SPACE AND UPPER ATMOSPHERE; comet names 
COMMERCE 

see also 
names of commodities, products 

Holshouser will head trade trip to Russia Je 23-20; Names listed for 
Soviet trade party Jl 14-7; NC sending two missions abroad Ag 12-IV,8; With 30 
men and state jewelry, first lady heads for Moscow S 5-8; Trade mission seeks 
contracts S 10-21; NC official happy with talks S 11-19; 
COMMERCE, DEPT OF 

From 'advance man' to government department head (Deane) S 2-IV,3; 
COMMISSION ON THE STATUS AND EDUCATION OF WOMEN 
see 
WOMEN 



28 

COMMON CAUSE 

NC membership in lobby unit up N 7-29; 
COMMUNES 

'Family' of 10 experiments in communal living M 21-17; 
COMMUNITY COLLEGES 

Community college grads find success Ap 15-1,19; Session helped higher 
education Je 6-8; US grants available for students Ag 12-6; Pride threatens 
community colleges (Sanford speech, ed.) D 12-4; 
COMPUTERS 
see 
DATA PROCESSING 
CONCERTS 
see 
MUSIC 
CONDEMNATIONS 
see 
EVICTIONS 
CONFEDERATE PENSIONS 
see 
PENSIONS AND RETIREMENT 
CONFLICT OF INTEREST 
see also 
ETHICS CODE: LINC 
CONFLICT OF INTEREST 

New convert on conflict of interest (White, ed.) J 13-4; Improprieties 
denied in wildlife project F 5-5; Ex-UNC employee (Harder) charged M 14-39; 
LINC employees probed for conflict-of-interest Ap 1-1,1; Liquor pays for trip 
(of ABC head) Ap 9-24; State agencies need ethics law (ed.) Ap 14-4; 

Director of LINC resigns Ap 11-1; Sidelight on right-to-sue bill 
(Allsbrook, ed.) Ap 13-4; Jury finds no cause to indict (Tripp) Ap 18-1; 
Solicitor closes case on Tripp Ap 19-47; Lentz orders firms' donations for 
banquet returned Ap 28-9; ABC orders halt to conflicts (local boards) My 10-43; 

Soles' bill could aid legislator (Green) My 16-1; Interest conflicts: 
more of the same (ed.) My 28-4; Error in Assembly editorial My 29-4; Job 
agency employs wife of roads personnel chief Ag 7-1; Governor's friends a bit 
careless (ed.) Ag 8-4; Madigan's wife loses job Ag 8-5B; 

Taylor's vote conflict of interest (Raleigh, ed. ) N 22-4; 
CONGRESSMEN 

2 NC solons (Jones, Preyer) back (Vietnam) cutoff J 14-1,1; Report 
shows Preyer tops list on holders of stock Ag 14-5-A; 2 NC Republicans back 
override (of war powers) N 8-8; 
CONSERVATION 
see 
ENVIRONMENT 
CONSERVATION AND DEVELOPMENT, BOARD OF 
see 
NATURAL AND ECONOMIC RESOURCES, DEPT OF 
CONSPIRACY 
see 
CRIME AND CRIMINALS 
CONSTITUTION, FEDERAL 
see 
BILL OF RIGHTS: BUSING 
CONSTITUTION, STATE 

Amendments suit dismissal is ruled invalid Jl 12-16; 



29 

CONSTRUCTION 
see 
BUILDING 
CONSUMER PROTECTION 
see also 
ATTORNEY GENERAL 

Ten acts forbidden to Raleigh Ford firm J 5-5; Warning given on flim- 
flams ("bank examiners") J 11-5; Dr. Van Alstyne speaks up for consumer J 11-24; 
Gas rate hike draws fire (Utilities Comm. ) J 18-40; Car dealer's license revoked 
for rollback (Wilkesboro) F 1-5; Ingram warns of unlicensed firm's mailing F 2-22; 

Who will listen to consumer complaints in NC/ F 4-111,12; Morgan defends 
role of consumer protection laws F 28-18; Soliciting license proposals studied 
M 5-32; Judge separates NC drug suit M 6-10; Stock sale rejected in state 
(Cathedral of Tomorrow) M 10-21; Dealers sign odometer pact M 14-37; 

Unfair trade suit filed ('Dunkin' Donuts) M 24-8; Car odometers must 
stop lying My 24-18; Group (Young Americans for Responsible Action) soliciting 
without license M 27-34; Students seek protection by forming consumer union 
(UNC-CH) Ap 1-111,13; Generic drug laws under fire My 20-1,5; 

Car odometers must stop lying (legislation) My 24-18; The selling of 
Sagamore My 25-33; Lillian Woo; it's her belief you can fight city hall 
Je 3-IV,3; Newcomers hear about state's protection efforts Je 6-9; Free 
gifts are often expensive sale ploy Je 20-10; 

Fountain fights quiet battle for consumers Je 25-6; Investigate before 
you invest (trade schools) Jl 7-9; State issues warning on 'Who's Who' letter 
Jl 24-16; Officials disavow Who's Who Jl 25-5-A; 2nd 'Who' firm appears 
Jl 26-8; Who's Who* firms may collide Ag 5-4; 

Deceptive loan practices charged (NC Public Interest Research Group) 
S 29-17; Ervin wrote forword to contested directory (dome) 17-1; Sales 
scheme (bait and switch) brings warning N 3-16; Old sewing machines baited 
buyers into buying new ones N 6-12; Cemetery refunds (Charlotte) N 17-WA-l; 

Agency faces order D 1-18; Morgan hits 'gypsy' paint crew tactics 
D 15-23; It's peak season for mail order frauds, unordered merchandise 
D 16-111,8; No pipeline job ads noticed yet D 22-32; 
CONTAINERS 
see 
BOTTLES; RECYCLING 
CORPORAL PUNISHMENT 

Judge dismisses child abuse suit (Garner) M 7-35; Bill filed to prohibit 
spanking of students N 26-25; Anti-spanking bill invites review (ed.) N 27-4; 
In some schools paddle remains strong arm behind discipline D 4-8; Spanking ban 
bill opposed (principals) D 5-25; 
CORRECTION, DEPT OF 
see also 
PRISONS AND PRISONERS 

Kea appointed prison aide F 15-50; Prison aides shifted M 17-1; Guards 
said upset over prison raises M 22-8; Confrontation looms over prisons' policy 
M 29-1; Correction policy (on authority of Bounds, Jones) gets initial OK M 30-31; 
Corrections conflict said not irreconcilable (analysis) Ap 1-1,5; 

Correction officer is fired (Charlotte Advancement Center) Ap 6-36; Bounds 
reaffirms firing (Williams) Ap 12-54; Bounds takes policy dispute to Holshouser 
Ap 21-19; The Jones boy takes charge of state's corrections system Ap 22-IV,3; 
Caledonia guards ask pay hike Ap 26-10; 

Bound-Jones row helps no one (ed.) My 2-4; Governor: differences with 
Bounds resolved My 9-1; Prisons need cooperative officials (ed.) My 10-4; Official 
claims pressure (Baker, Woman's Correctional Center Supt.) Je 6-8; 



30 



CORRECTION, DEPT OF (Cont.) 

Hunt criticizes dismissal of prison employee (Nichols) Je 27-7; 
Resignation submitted by correction chief (Bounds) Jl 14-1; Bounds' offer to 
resign is unresolved Jl 16-6; Bounds' resignation is accepted Jl 18-1; Governor 
cites clash in Bounds' resignation (dome) Jl 19-1; 

Bounds says changes would hurt system Jl 20-1; Jones planning prison 
system reorganization Jl 21-16; The real issues behind the Bounds resignation 
Jl 22-IV,2; Prison systems' future at stake (ed.) Jl 22-IV,4; Activist hails 
resignation of penologist Jl 25-36; Prison system is reorganized Ag 15-29; 

Bounds accepts post at UNC Ag 28-19; Jones defends image in corrections 
area S 1-21; Bounds aide accepts post S 11-15; Correction (Edwards) head named 
27-17; Hiring policies readied D 1-18; 
COST OF LIVING 
see 
ECONOMIC CONDITIONS 
COTTON 

Cancellation urged on cotton grant (Cotton, Inc.) My 29-14; Cotton (inc.) 
getting its annual scolding (ed.) My 30-4; Cotton Inc. subsidies ban voted 
Je 16-21; Helms supports cotton export controls S 14-29; Textile industry 
submits work rules on cotton dust D 19-35; 
COUNCIL OF STATE 
see 
OFFICIALS, PUBLIC 
COUNCIL ON STATE GOALS AND POLICIES 
see 
GOVERNMENT, STATE 
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS, ASSOC OF 

County Commissioners meet draws politicians Ag 17-29; Revenue sharing 
draws fire Ag 18-19; Brock picked by counties Ag 19-16; 
COURT OF APPEALS 

2 new trials ordered (opinions listed) My 10-46; Out-of-state case 
counts in drunk-driving penalty (and other cases) My 24-17; Superior Court 
can't restore revoked license Je 28-13; Amendments suit dismissal is ruled 
invalid; Orange slaying convictions upheld Jl 12-16; 

Court upholds late bill fees Jl 26-43; Mallard may quit court post 
Jl 27-1; Judge Brock picked to succeed Mallard Jl 31-1; Court upholds (school) 
visitor limits Ag 2-7; Religion ruled not for courts Ag 2-7; Judge (Brock) 
sees few changes Ag 2-8; 

Evidence cash denied Carteret woman (Merrill) in court rule Ag 9-12; 
Ellis offered seat on court of appeals (dome) Ag 18-1; Felon's citizenship law 
retroactive, court says Ag 23-12; Compensation rates upheld S 6-21; Winborne 
will run for court of appeals S 7-6; 

Charlotte arson rulings upheld S 20-10; Appeals court upholds burial 
association law; conviction upheld in parking ticket test case S 27-8; New 
trial ordered due to judge's comments (Bailey) 25-14; Larger appeals court 
rejected by judges 27-17; Lawyer (Carson) appointed to bench 27-17; 

Judge appointed (Caison) N 20-7; 2 judges file for appellate seats 
N 21-19; Rep. Arnold files for judge D 4-6; Court upholds conviction (cases 
listed) D 13-14; Winborne files for court seat D 18-9; 
COURTS 

see also 
COURT OF APPEALS; JURIES AND JURY DUTY; SUPREME COURT 

Ransdell promoted public trust (ed.) J 2-4; Bobbitt picks 3 for judicial 
unit (Judicial Standards Commission) J 5-7; Bar group to study speedup of 
justice J 20-5; Judge-naming law offered J 23-21; 



3L 



COURTS (Cont.) 

A better way to choose judges (ed.) J 27-4; No trials for judge (Bickett) 
F 3-1; Criminal code bill seeks wiretap OK F 3-6; State courts need full-time 
judges (ed.) F 6-4; A case for the judicial commission (Bickett, ed.) F 8-4; 
Bickett case may involve judicial standards board F 7-30; 

Johnston lacks bondsmen F 9-5; Bickett seat goes to Smith F 27-1; Still 
no Johnston bondsman M 3-19; Records opened (Graham) M 7-35; Judge Graham 
resigns M 8-42; Wanted: portrait painter circa 1850 (ed.) M 15-4; Ervin 
opposes adding judge M 18-1,16; Magistrate's warrant practices rapped M 27-1; 

Magistrate quits after criticism M 28-36; Wake Superior Court case 
buildup declines Ap 7-36; Witnesses aren't getting rich Ap 24-32; Court back- 
log down My 16-27; She (Witcover) 'wanted to be a prosecutor' Je 24-1,4; 
Holshouser urges study of crowded NC courts Jl 7-19; 

Plea bargaining has a bad odor (ed.) Jl 9-4; Alibi evidence rules changed 
Jl 13-32; Court helps 'man in bind' (Anlyan) Jl 24-15; Religion ruled not for 
courts Ag 2-7; Godwin to seek judge seat (Superior Court) Ag 17-29; Juvenile 
justice: a case in point Ag 19-IV,1; 

Bailey cites violation of rights in case (overules Horner) Ag 25-19; 
Judge Horner defends traffic case judgment Ag 30-6; Merit selection of judges 
mulled S 6-46; State superior courts trim backlog of cases 9-7; Ransdell 
illness caused absence 10-34; 

Judge (Copeland) to seek top court seat 10-34; Top court to review 
NC cases 16-21; New trial ordered due to judge's comments (Bailey) 25-14; 
Judicial elections plan is faulted (Bobbitt) 27-17; Students chide Judge 
(Abernathy) for acts N 3-20; 

Rule's impact here weighed (Supreme Court decision on misdemeanors) 
N 6-7; Driving penalties lighter in 3 counties (PJC's) N 13-1; It looks like 
crooked justice (PJC's, ed. ) N 14-4; NC judicial districts vary in use of PJCs 
N 16-1; Judges abuse their discretion (PJC's ed.) N 19-4; 

Judges to alter policies on PJC's N 22-47; Smith files bid for (Superior) 
court seat N 24-32; Judges' response is not enough (PJC's ed.) N 25-IV,4; 
PJC's — some motorists' only prayer D 2-1,1; Drivers with 6 or more PJC's 
D 2-1,5; District judges need limiting (PJC's ed.) D 3-4; 

Legislation on PJC's promised D 5-23; Unfit judges need disciplining 
(ed.) D 6-4; Coble case erodes respect for law (ed.) D 7-4; Speeding charge 
revived (Coble) D 7-34; Jury acquits 3 Indians D 20-39; Judge's (Preston) 
action criticized D 22-19; 
CRAVEN CO 

Craven Co. officials: CP&L site plans shrouded My 19-17; 
CRABTREE VALLEY SHOPPING CENTER 
see 
RETAIL STORES AND TRADE 
CRAFTS 

see 
HANDICRAFTS 
CREDIT 

Interest rate hike considered on loans M 18-1,5; Consumer Council opposes 
loans bill M 25-1,6; Senate approves larger small loans Ap 28-7; Lending bill 
better but still bad (ed.) Ap 30-4; Chapel Hill tries special loan plan Je 27-29; 
Prime rate up 8% Jl 3-1; NC banks raise rate on savings Jl 7-1; 

Mortgage money's getting hard to come by Jl 29-1,4; Local government 
borrowing intact Ag 12-IV,9; Costly money is slowing down house-selling in 
Raleigh area Ag 26-IV,10; Deceptive loan practices charged (NC Public Interest 
Research Group) S 29-17; NCNB to lower rate on home loans to 8% S 29-19; 



32 



CREDIT (Cont.) 

Married women seeking credit find discrimination 21-111,4; Report 
charges creditors outdated (North Carolina Public Interest Research Group) 26-12; 
End to loan ceiling favored N 17-17; Loan lid change opposed D 1-19; Panel: lift 
home loan ceiling D 11-1; Study of mortgage rates needed (ed.) D 13-4; 
CRIME AND CRIMINALS 
see also 
COURTS; JUVENILE CORRECTION; types of crimes and punishments 

'Dixie Mafia' phrase a loosely used label J 30-34; Major crime groups' 
NC activities cited F 13-8; Felon (Parker) ruled outlaw by court in Johnston 
F 17-5; Felon (Parker) termed outlaw for crime, evasion F 19-5; Outlaw (Parker) 
kills himself after Brunswick raid F 22-1; 

Tar Heel (Wallace) faces gun charges (in New York) M 27-24; Crime reported 
down in 3 Carolinas cities M 29-41; Changes asked on crime laws My 5-10; Kinston 
man cleared of conspiracy count (plot to kill officers) My 11-31; Conspirator 
sentenced in Kinston Je 8-29; Drug — crime link doubted Je 28-1; 

NC crime rate varies S 28-8; Republicans appointed (Crime Study Comm. ) 
D 3-25; SBI isolates types of criminals, victims D 22-8; Other NC cities lead 
Raleigh in crime rise D 28-6; 
CRIMINAL CODE BILL 
see 
LAW ENFORCEMENT 
CRISIS INTERVENTION 

The hassling has ended (Switchboard, Greensboro) S 13-44; 
CROATAN NATIONAL FOREST 

Limitations proposed on Croatan Forest use Jl 30-21; 
CRUZ YOUTH CENTER 
see 
CHILDREN AND YOUTH 
CULTURAL RESOURCES, DEPT OF 

Day of women in government coming (Rohrer) My 27-IV,3; Cultural Resources 
post filled (McCarter) Jl 1-1,20; Rumblings reported in cultural agency Ag 13-1 
(dome); Ex-employes say revamp hurts state government (Coker, Harbin) D 31-6; 
CULTURE 

Goldsboro enjoys a cultural explosion M 11-V,6; 'Culture' no longer 
mild derision (Culture Week, ed* ) N 9-4; 
CULTURE WEEK 

Annual culture week to begin on Tuesday N 11-V,3; Culture awards given 
to artist, composer N 14-31; Preservation, museum groups make awards N 16-30; 
Authors share culture week prize N 18-1,8; 
CURRITUCK CO 

Currituck faces boom Jl 5-43; Currituck plan hits snag D 2-1,4; 
DAIRIES AND DAIRY PRODUCTS 



DAMS 



DANCING 

They get their kicks clogging (Green Grass Cloggers) Ag 13-23; Many folks 
like to square dance S 30-V,l; For now dancing the right thing to do, says 
Raleigh member of dance theatre (Reeve) 5-14; Belle Hinnant: she's got 
rhythm and a whole lot more N 11-IV,3; 



see 






MILK 






see 






names 


of dams, 


reservoirs 



33 

DATA PROCESSING 

Don't blame the computer, it's only following orders F 25-IV,3; 
DAY CARE CENTERS 

New day care bill is proposed F 8-9; Day care cooperative proved the 
answer M 27-8; Six Wake day care centers will close due to standards Ap 12-66; 
Developing self image Je 15-50; Many Wake day care centers insufficient for 
children's needs; how to pick care center Jl 11-14; 
DAYLIGHT SAVING TIME 
see 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS 
DEAFNESS AND THE DEAF 

Parents plead for school F 6-6; Program set for (pre-school) deaf-blind 
My 25-11; Their telephone types in calls S 10-21; Coping with the sounds of 
silence N 18-IV,1; 
DEATH 

Death: how we deal with the inevitable F 11-IV,1; NC shows leveling in 
death rate control D 17-6; 
DEATHS (Obituaries) 
see 
PEOPLE 
DEBUTANTS 

1973 debutantes announced Jl 8-111,1; 196 debutantes are presented 
S 8-1; Deb leaders are experts at fund raising N 23-12; 75 debs to bow 
N 23-12; 
DECORATING 
see 
' INTERIOR DECORATION 
DEEP RUN EXPLORATION 
see 
GAS (Illuminating and Fuel); OIL (Petroleum) AND GASOLINE 
DEMOCRATIC PARTY 
see also 
POLITICS 

Party sets liaison J 12-6; Ervin pushes unity in party J 21-1,5; Bowles s 
reform party, elections J 23-7; Morgans team leadership needed J 28-1,5; Skipper 
gazes into Democrats' future J 28-IV,2; Elections board blocks opposed (College 
Democrats) F 18-1,5; 

Pot penalty removal asked (and other positions of College Democrats) F 19-5; 
Bowles slates meetings F 21-9; Bowles to see party leaders F 22-16; Pat Taylor 
backed for charter unit F 24-7; Bowles' swing opens M 1-15; Sanford looks to 
charter M 1-15; Democrats anticipate Rouse, Holshouser feud (dome) M 10-1; 

Rouse memo leaves Democrats grinning (dome) M 13-1; Democrats seeking 
elections controls M 13-3; Democrat objects to dinner's name (dome) M 21-1; 
Democratic post goes to Laney M 23-11; Democrats swap yarns, concerns M 24-21; 
Bumpers tells party to aid average man (Jefferson- Jackson Dinner) M 25-1,1; 

Group of Democrats discusses leadership (dome) M 25-1,1; Friendly Jim 
(Holshouser) soothes Democrats (ed.) Ap 3-4; Helms delivers attack on Senate 
Democrats Ap 8-1,4; Shriver raps Nixon stance (YDC convention) My 20-1,5; 
Hunt lends support to Wallace honor (dome) My 22-1; 

Democrats' director (Laney) to take new job in NC (dome) My 26-1; 'Oldest 
rat' (Eure) likes Democrats (dome) My 31-1; Jenkins offers advice to Democratic 
Party Je 29-7; Sanford sees tough battle for reform Jl 9-22; Democratic 
officials to hear finance plan Jl 20-28; Democrats gather at Downeast Jamboree 
Jl 21-17; 

Democrats need to find issues Jl 29-IV,2; State's Democrats at crossroads 
(ed.) Ag 5-IV,4; ECU prof may seek presidency of YDS (dome) S 1-1; Telethon 
satisfaction voiced (Renfrow) S 21-9; 



34 

DEMOCRATIC PARTY (Cont.) 

Ervin, Wilson to speak at Pitt Democrats meet S 26-1; Democrats 
should junk quota system (ed.) S 28-4; Prominent Democrats angry with Sugg's 
leadership 22-21; Democrats rally for '74 20-17; Sugg: Democrats need to 
turn attention to state issues 28-IV,2; Sanford: loyalties change N 5-24; 

YDC's cite disunity in losses N 7-28; Elections set for YDC meet N 9-8; 
Democratic leaders honor Lyndon, Lady Bird Johnson N 9-29; 'Hang together,' 
Udall tells Tar Heel YDC N 10-15; YDC criticizes lack of unity N 23-33; New 
Democrat caucus draws interest in NC N 28-7; 

Strange way to promote party unity (North State Caucus) (ed.) N 30-4; 
NC Democrats to revamp 'quota system* D 3-6; Plan to invite Wallace originated 
by Bowles (Dome) D 4-1; Wallace to speak at NC rally D 5-23; Hobby criticizes 
party rule D 13-64; Democrats to plan '74 campaign control D 29-26; 
DEMOLITION 

The wrecking game: it's no crashing bore My 20-IV,l; 
DEMONSTRATIONS 
see 
EDENTON: FOOD? INDIANS: NONVIOLENCE! STRIKES; UNC-Gf WATERGATE 
DENTISTRY AND DENTISTS 
see 
INSURANCE; PEOPLE— Hawkins, Reginald 
DESEGREGATION 
see 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— RACIAL INTEGRATION; UNC 
DIAMONDHEAD 
see 
PINEHURST 
DIET 

see 
FOOD; WEIGHT 
DISCRIMINATION 

Testimony heard in housing case (Sherman) J 19-31; AAUP says UNC-Charlotte 
discriminating (against women) F 2-32; Ray Mathis seeks to become first male 
member of (Sir Walter) cabinet F 21-14; Bill bars sex bias in jobs M 7-13; UNC 
discrimination of women charged M 25-1,4; 

Panel (NC Civil Rights Advisory Comm.) cites Robeson bias M 31-17; Real 
estate agent's license suspended (Gibson, Raleigh) Ap 5-39; TV bias charged in 
suit (Evangeline) Ap 18-30; For the girls it's no go (school patrol) Ap 27-44; 
UNC women take action against job discrimination Ap 29-111,2; 

Sir Walter Cabinet faces sex bias suit My 4-15; Girls fight on; big 
'sisters' aid My 10-58; Suit charges Camp Lejeune bias My 15-22; Girl's efforts 
to join team struck down Je 14-46; No jurisdiction on Little League Je 15-35; 
Five women protest bank's employee policy Je 23-21; 

Transit study panel ends discussion of bias report (Raleigh) Jl 20-42; 
Bias charges halt park work (New Bern) Ag 16-38; City schools sued on job pay 
bias S 7-23; Bias suit filed against IBM unit S 20-14; Married women seeking 
credit find discrimination 21-111,4; 

Black family cites bias; probe ordered 26-30; Black sues on firing 
(Edenton band instructor) 27-18-A; Schlitz lawsuit settled N 14-32; Treatment 
called 'mixup' (Baileys, Raleigh) N 14-44; Anti-bias program approved (State 
Goals and Policy) D 19-6; Board denies bias in firing (band director, New Bern) 
D 28-25; 
DISEASE 

see 
MEDICINE AND HEALTH 



35 



DISMAL SWAMP 

Legislation prepared to save Dismal Swamp J 7-1,5; Union camp gives land 
in Dismal for refuge J 18-5; Great Dismal Swamp is being saved (ed.) J 22-4; 
State plans to buy slice of Dismal Swamp Je 16-1; Swamp--what kind of park? 
Je 25-23; Dismal Swamp's timber ravaged Jl 2-23; 

Man offers state swamp-land for park (dome) Jl 3-1; US begins studying 
Dismal Swamp, canal Jl 29-1,4; 
DIVORCE 

see 
CHILDREN AND YOUTH 
DOCTORS 

see also 
ECU MEDICAL PROGRAMS; MEDICAL SCHOOLS; MEDICINE AND HEALTH 

Medical training plan promising (ed.) J 15-4; Just what the doctor 
ordered ... for himself J 21-IV,1; Tarboro man internist of the year F 25-1,18; 
Surgeon: a day in the life ... M 25-IV,l; Review on doctor need asked (by med 
school panel) My 12-19; Will expanding med schools mean more doctors for NC? Je 3- 
1,1; Medical licenses announced Je 7-11; 

Blacks seek membership in med units (medical review boards) Je 7-43; 
Oldest medical practice becomes 20th specialty (general practicioner) Je 10-111,1; 
Half of (medical) manpower panel appointed Je 22-32; Urban concentration of doctors 
lamented (Holshouser) Jl 12-47; NC doctors licensed Jl 22-1,5; 

Medical school impact debated Jl 26-1; Med personnel hearings slated Ag 11-18; 
Recruiting doctors (Raleigh) Ag 11-34; 156 doctors get licenses Ag 19-5; Area 
without doctors attracts them Ag 21-5; Way pointed for more doctors (consultants 
report, ed.) S 21-4; Physicians are licensed S 25-7; 

Military bases note doctor shortage since drafts end S 27-49; (Consultants') 
study advises on drawing doctors S 30-1,8; Consultants put state needs first; 
residency proposal makes sense (ed.) S 30-IV,4; 35.9% of new doctors practice in 
NC N 22-5-A; New med school supported (Jenkins) D 7-34; 

AHEC is new country doctor D 9-1; MCs police own ranks D 16-1; 
DOMESTIC SERVICE 

It all happened when Mrs. Jasper couldn't get a maid back in 1967 7-111,6; 
DOROTHEA DIX HOSPITAL 
see 
HOSPITALS, PSYCHIATRIC 
DRAFT 

see also 
AMNESTY 

Man (Eppinette) is sentenced in draft case F 17-5; Few draft dodgers get 
the maximum Je 14-8; 
DRAMA 

see 
OUTDOOR DRAMA; THEATER 
DREAMS 

Children's dreams: what they mean S 16-111,1; 
DRIVERS' LICENSES 
see 
AUTOMOBILES 
DROPOUTS 
see 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS --DROPOUTS 
DROWNINGS 
see 



ACCIDENTS- -DROWNINGS 



36 



DRUGS, NARCOTIC 

NC man (Southerland) indicted in 'coffin drug' case J 3-8; Drug probe 
centers on Ft. Bragg area J 4-1; Probe on heroin ring shifts to Goldsboro 
J 5-1; Trial is scheduled for drug ring suspect (Southerland, linked to 
heroin smuggling using bodies of war dead) J 6-5; 

Soldier 'guarded' at night (Ft. Bragg probe) J 13-5; School sets drug 
policy (Goldsboro) J 20-5; Bill seeks life heroin penalty F 1-8; Ex-boxer 
(Lytell) tried in drug case F 1-51; Assembly gets 5 drug bills F 6-22; Senate 
bill hits pushers hard F 7-6; Man arrested in pot raid (Franklinton) F 8-5; 

Community involvement sought on drug problems F 8-20; SBI chief asks 
drug funds F 10-6; Drug action 'model' urged (Wake Co.) F 14-5; Drug abuse 
workshop completes work on film aimed at parents F 14-14; 2 youths charged 
for pot (Judge Phillips' son) F 24-5; 

Two (Wake) hospital officials quit after convictions M 1-51; Centers 
OK'd for drugs M 4-1,9; Drug roundup brings in 41 M 7-1; More thunder than 
rain on narcotics (ed.) M 8-4; Methadone probes end M 10-21; Host of drug 
bills now before Assembly M 11-1,6; Drug arrest list names 43 M 14-11; 

Trial testimony ends in Southerland case (heroin smuggling) M 17-11; 
Authorities see limited success in drug fight M 24-34; Drug education can 
boomerang (ed.) M 25-IV,4; Governor lauds fight on drugs (Fayetteville) M 27-21; 
Student assembly OK's use of pot Ap 1-1,5; 

Drug law provision (more than 5 grams shows intent to distribute) ruled 
out Ap 6-35; 5 county drug raid nets 14 Ap 6-35; Marijuana seized at Wilmington 
Ap 10-21; Drug roundup nets 23 arrests (Pitt, Lenoir) Ap 13-34; '72 NC drug 
arrests on rise Ap 17-18; Agents hint at major Asia heroin connection Ap 29-1,8; 

Federal jury convicts 'biggest heroin dealer' (Goodson) My 2-33; Heroin 
peddlers get federal prison terms My 5-21; Wake ABC force on drug hunt My 10-58; 
Joint plan on drugs approved (NC Drug Authority) My 18-13; Death of Wake man 
linked to marijuana My 24-47; Heroin dealer (Curry) convicted Je 8-29; 

Future drug center burns (Shotwell) Je 25-1; Drug-crime link doubted 
Je 28-1; Drug authority allocates funds Je 29-9; Treatment for drug users 
growing in NC Jl 1-1,5; Shotwell--afraid of drugs Jl 2-1; NC arrests 'cripple' 
heroin distribution Jl 7-1; 

Link of marijuana use, alienation studied Jl 10-10; $2,500 reward offered 
in Walnut Hill case Jl 15-1,5; Seven plead innocent of heroin distribution; two 
get sentences for heroin (New Bern) Jl 17-19; Barn-burning wins in Shotwell? (ed.) 
Jl 30-4; Drug aid center site selected (Wake Co.) Ag 1-22; 

Fifteen arrested on heroin charges (Wilmington) Ag 7-17; Heroin ring 
described S 12-43; Ex-pusher (Wallace) hopes for parole (heroin-ring trial, 
Fayetteville) S 13-44; The hassling has ended (crisis center, Greensboro) S 13-44; 
Ex-drug dealers testify for state (Fayetteville trial) S 14-29; 

NCSU warned of drug sale (xylocaine) S 15-22; SBI agent testifies in 
heroin case (Fayetteville) S 19-33; Accused (Newman) kills himself (Fayetteville 
heroin trial) S 20-1; Eerie silence greeted jury (Fayetteville heroin trial) 
S 21-31; (Walnut Hill) drug center to relocate in Leesville 27-18; 

Addicts' aid center (Synanon) seeking NC recruits 30-21; 2 sentenced in 
drug sale N 22-47; Counseling center set in Boylan N 30-27; Bizarre rape plot 
alleged (Wilmington) D 3-25-A; Illness cause unknown (Raleigh) D 21-29; 2 guilty 
of drug possession (Wake Memorial) D 21-40; Ministers support drug unit D 25-56; 
Man acquitted on drug charges (Wilmington) D 29-16; 
DRUGS, PRESCRIPTION 
see also 
CONSUMER PROTECTION 



37 



DRUGS, PRESCRIPTION (Cont.) 

Generic drug laws under fire My 20-1,5; NC plant charged in tainted 
drugs My 30-1; Court allows drug ads Je 2-17; Consumers get a break on drugs 
(ed.) Je 4-4; (Generic) drug price lists opposed 18-16; Abbott facility 
charge dropped D 18-23; Prosecutor silent on Abbott decision D 23-1,5; 

Publicity tied to (Abbott) dismissal D 26-27; Abbott case appeal seen 
D 27-38; 
DRUNK DRIVING 
see 
HIGHWAY SAFETY 
DUKE ENDOWMENT 

Duke fund awards $18 million Je 14-10; Pickens to head Duke Endowment 
Je 28-50; Court rules on funds M 15-60; 
DUKE UNIV 

see also 
AGED AND AGE; MEDICAL SCHOOLS; PEOPLE— Nixon, Richard M. 

Coles at Duke Ap 6-WA-l; In pursuit of seaweed Ap 24-19; Duke University 
gets (Fritz London) endowment My 3-54; Jordan; South faces 'time for testing' 
(graduation) My 14-27; Durham schools rank high in some areas Je 9-19; Duke 
site of cancer center Je 21-60; Engineer is probing flares on fingertips Ag 6-23; 

Duke to pay back wages S 1-21; Journalist (Vanocur) appointed to Duke 
faculty S 7-24; Pye returns to Duke post S 14-27; Center slated on health policy 
S 25-21; Duke pushes Canadian studies N 3-17; Duke cancer fund N 20-22; 
Christmas 1; Energy (tree) N 30-27; 20 chosen for institute on politics D 8-20; 
DUNCAN 

Duncan — 15 miles away from the world N 15-49; 
DUNN 

Dunn's now feeling pains of expansion M 3-19; 
DURHAM 

$18 million (community) complex planned F 24-5; 2 blacks lead vote in 
Durham 11-43; Durham to elect officials N 6-23; Mayor wins re-election in 
Durham N 7-27; 
DURHAM BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL CHAIN 

Success a matter of Ms S 7-23; 
DWARFISM 
see 
MEDICINE AND HEALTH 
DYSLEXIA 

Dealing with dyslexia Jl 8-IV,l; 
ECU 

Senate office announced (Helms) J 4-7-A; To interpret or document; that's 
always the question (art exhibit) J 21-V,7; ECU professors challenging tenure 
denial F 15-5; ECU musician (Kosteck) wins award M 10-6; He's turned out more 
than Baker's dozen of newsmen M 25-IV,3; ECU to close 2 dormitories Ap 7-23; 

Expand social role, colleges exhorted (graduation) My 28-25; Award made 
for study of NC folkways Jl 5-11; 'Pinafore' unsinkable Jl 25-30; Cutback 
hurts school (of nursing) Jl 26-44; 'Company' is electric, enjoyable Ag 1-9; 
Comic strip comes to life in East Carolina musical Ag 8-25; 

2 ECU men win plea (obscenity case) Ag 8-27; Professors sue Greenville 
station Ag 10-26-A; Degree program eyed for Marines Ag 23-44; ECU theater man 
has an unerring sense of direction Ag 26-IV,3; Four trustees announced for East 
Carolina S 8-10; Fans and fanfare before the big game 26-27; 

Pirates' Sonny Randies hardnosed winner N 2-19; Students find rare 
woodpeckers N 5-23; ECU crushes spiders to win Southern N 11-11,1; 



38 



ECU (Cont.) 

ECU star (Kepley) gets national honor N 14-21; Novelist (Dickey) decries 
book burnings N 14-32; Admission policies revised N 16-29; E. Carolina says no 
to Tangerine N 20-13; Headache's still a widespread mystery, Professor (Timmons) 
says D 3-25; Discovering a lost colony (Croatan National Forest) D 6-53; 

ECU chairmen appointed (Perry, McDaniel) D 6-55; ECU student files for 
seat D 9- VI, 10; ECU naming Dye coach D 14-23; 
ECU MEDICAL PROGRAMS 
see also 
DOCTORS 

ECU med school top item at meet J 12-6; Board votes for study of med 
school J 13-1; Medical training plan promising (ed.) J 15-4; Morgan: med 
school plan may block ECU growth J 16-5; UNC fund petitioners face medical 
school queries F 14-6; Assembly appeal urged to ECU (Morgan) F 27-24; 

Silly caricature of serious problem (2 new schools, ed.) F 28-4; ECU 
supporters mum on med school plans M 5-19; ECU med board to begin work soon 
M 16-29; Medical school panel selected M 28-23; (Medical Society) study report 
rejects ECU medical school M 30-1; 

Medical school debate focused (ed.) M 31-4; Med school report said 
irresponsible M 31-17; Jenkins raps medical report Ap 4-1; (NC Medical Society) 
report may spark med school battle (dome) Ap 5-1; Wrong referendum in bond issue 
idea (ed.) Ap 6-4; Gamble's statement (to legislature) Ap 6-5; 

Med school panel to begin work Friday (dome) Ap 10-1; Morgan argument 
ignores facts (ed.) Ap 11-4; Morgan: ECU's treatment 'unfair' Ap 11-25; UNC 
Board head denies 'unfairness' Ap 12-53; Medical school bill introduced Ap 12-53; 
ECU med school backers map all-out campaign (dome) Ap 13-1; 

Support for ECU med school seen Ap 13-6; Another bill relating to ECU 
medical school introduced Ap 13-11; Message in med school studies (ed.) Ap 14-4; 
Medical study started Ap 14-19; ECU med plan backing seen (Hunt) Ap 17-7; Helms 
for ECU proposal Ap 18-30; Democrats polled on ECU plan Ap 22-1,1; 

ECU poll could trap Democrats (ed.) Ap 23-4; Top Democrats: poll won't 
affect ECU plan Ap 24-1; Tell it like it is (Helms letter, adv.) Ap 25-28; 
Helms OK'd ad reprint of letter on med school (dome) Ap 26-1; Accrediting unit 
hits UNC-ECU med plan Ap 26-1; Helms exploiting medical school issue (ed.) Ap 26-4; 

ECU School of Medicine found weak Ap 27-1; Med school accord set by UNC, 
ECU Ap 28-1; Air clears on med school debate (ed.) Ap 29-IV,4; Political hang- 
over plagues universities Ap 29-IV,4; Jenkins says ECU drive still strong My 1-17; 
Med school fund before panel today My 3-5-A; 

$25 million med school reserve OK'd My 4-1; Med school stand taken by 
press My 6-1,5; Med unit consultant drops out My 6-1,5; ECU will be a matter to 
reckon with in the 1974 session My 6-IV,2; Pledge to ECU threatens board (ed.) 
My 6-IV,4; Med school fund cut seen My 8-1; 

Reserve fund is familiar politics (ed.) My 9-4; Stay-or-repay med training 
plan offered (Jenkins) My 10-44; Medical school gamesmanship continues (ed.) 
My 11-4; Morgan says ECU will get 4-year med school My 16-27; Med society stand 
on ECU uncertain My 21-23; Medical school report debated (NC Medical Society) 
My 22-1; Medical society stand appropriate (ed.) My 22-4; 

Group opposes ECU med school My 23-1; Gamble says panel 'stacked' against 
ECU My 24-47; Some ECU advocates all wrong (ed.) My 25-4; ECU's med school 
beachhead My 27-1,1; Sen. Scott backs ECU expansion plan (dome) My 29-1; 
Vice Chancellor rebuts ECU editorial My 29-4; Baptist editor backs ECU bid My 29-17; 
Med school changes discussed Je 6-24; 



39 



ECU MEDICAL PROGRAMS (Cont.) 

Legislators meet with med school panel Je 9-7; ECU med students promoted 
Je 16-19; ECU: no grade release Je 20-23; Jenkins limits ECU's potential (ed.) 
Je 30-4; Horton backs ECU med school Jl 14-18; Medical degrees foreseen at ECU 
Jl 15-1,4; Medical school impact debated Jl 26-1; 

Scott supports ECU med unit Ag 1-25; Scott endorsing return to chaos (ed,) 
Ag 2-4; Medical leader (Gilbert) raps 4th med school idea Ag 9-1; Jenkins firm 
on med school Ag 11-1; Jenkins argues for med school Ag 13-4; Dr. Jenkins' 
remarks to medical consultants Ag 13-5; 

(Pitt Co.) Hospital OKs (use by med school) Ag 25-19; The politics 
surrounding ECU's medical school bid Ag 26-6; Med panel recommendations S 5-5B; 
Labor backs ECU med school S 14-1; Med school issue misstated (ed.) S 16-IV,4; 
New ECU board chairman vows 4-year med school S 19-33; 

Study discourages ECU med school, reports say S 20-1: Med panel rejects 
expansion at ECU S 21-1; Way pointed for more doctors (ed.) S 21-4; Holshouser 
to back board on med school S 21-5-B; Swift endorsement of report predicted 
(Dees) S 21-7; ECU officials taking fighting stand S 21-8; 

UNC panel delays action on ECU medical report S 22-1; Medical panel cites 
degree costs at ECU S 22-2; Consultants' review of ECU medical program (excerpt) 
S 22-5; UNC board faces crucial test (analysis) S 23-1,9; ECU supporters taking 
wider view (ed.) S 23-IV,4; Training plan brings turnaround (Sitton) S 23-IV,4; 

UNC panel OKs medical report; ECU board head challenges report S 28-1; 
Consultants put state needs first; residency proposal makes sense (ed.) S 30-IV,4; 
ECU medical school issue surfaces at GOP meeting 21-1,4; Young Democrats back 
med school 10-12; Friday: build med education 15-23; 

Health care fight vowed (Committee for Better Improvements in Health Care 
in the East) 18-46; Man gives funds for 2 doctors 4-51; ECU med school need 
reemphasized (Medical Manpower Commission hearing) 5-27; ECU waits for UNC med 
plans 24-22; Scott unmoved by ECU report 6-17; 

ECU issue passed up (House Democratic caucus) 6-17; Medical training 
unit asked 6-17; ECU medical school report offers a number of options 14-IV,2; 
Health clinics' role stressed (Flaherty) 17-29; Report up for study at ECU 
23-23; ECU says report backs expansion 26-27; 

YDC delays action on ECU med school N 11-1,21; Friday reveals plan for 
medical education N 16-29; Lang calls medical study unsatisfactory N 16-31; ECU 
med expansion rejected N 17-1; Pro-ECU med report seen N 20-21; Board of 
governors still the issue (ed.) N 21-4; New med school supported (Jenkins) D 7-34; 

Med school aid asked for ECU (Whichard) D 8-19; Per-pupil med costs seen 
lower at ECU (dome) D 9-1; Legislative backing seen for ECU med expansion D 12-39; 
Unit urges ECU med expansion (General Assembly's Medical Manpower Study Commission) 
D 13-1; Quality is medical training key (ed 9 ) D 16-IV,4; Med school needed (The 
Laurinburg Exchange, ed.) D 23-IV,5; 
ESP 

see 
PSYCHIC PHENOMENA 
EARTHQUAKES 

NC quake signs found in satellite photographs Ap 14-1; Tremor jolts five 
states D 1-18; 
EAST 

East NC region trails nation Ap 12-12; East gets most new plants Ag 5-1; 
East is getting better industry (ed.) Ag 9-4; Elizabethtown: the new 'Down 
East' Ag 19-1; 



40 



EAST CAROLINA UNIV 
see 
ECU 
ECKANKAR 

Followers: soul most important 8-22; 
ECOLOGY 

see 
ENVIRONMENT 
ECONOMIC CONDITIONS 
see also 
BOYCOTTS 

Tar Heels restrain optimism for phase 3 J 12-5; Tar Heels speak out (Phase 
3) J 15-34; Economic outlook '73, special section F 11; Dollar cut may up food 
bill M 11-1,4; For those eating out, food costs more, too M 13-1; Stores gather 
meat data M 31-1; High meat prices affect shopping habits here Ap 1-1,1; 

Supermarkets post meat ceiling prices Ap 10-1; East NC region trails 
nation Ap 12-12; Signs of slowdown noted Je 5-17; Little long-range impact 
seen from Nixon freeze Je 15-8; NC factions differ on Phase 4 reactions Jl 19-1; 
NC food costs spurt Jl 20-1; Food shoppers stock up Jl 22-1,1; 

Prices rise sharply on some food items Jl 24-1; One thin dime's getting 
skinnier Je 27-42; Freeze enforced in NC Jl 6-1; Meat plant feels pinch (price 
freeze) Ag 4-17; Eventual price drop is predicted for meat Ag 16-9; Bread up 
3-5^; in NC Ag 31-1; Controls are lifted, but beef prices hold S 11-1; 

Beef price levels off in Raleigh markets S 25-1; Local food items' prices 
decline S 27-14; Tight money is no bar for business charters S 30-IV,9; Hog 
farmer's wife gives viewpoint of rising costs 17-14; Fuel crisis mars economic 
outlook D 22-19; 
EDENTON 

see also 
PORNOGRAPHY AND OBSCENITY 

Preservation is way of life for citizens of Old Edenton Ap 8-111,1; 40 
arrested in Edenton My 18-37; Black group holds brief Edenton protest My 19-17; 
Edenton protestors released My 20-1,5; 100 blacks march in Edenton My 22-21; 
(Music) director decision due today My 25-33; 

School board won't rehire band leader My 26-19; 7 arrested in Edenton 
My 30-29; Edenton protesters arrested My 31-41; Abernathy: maintain pressure 
(Edenton) Je 1-31; Abernathy presents list of 14 demands (Edenton) Je 2-17; 
Edenton police arrest 45 Je 6-23; 43 arrested in Edenton Je 26-22; 

Eight found guilty in Edenton protests Je 27-30; Edenton arrests upheld 
Jl 12-47; 

EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS 
see also 
COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES; COMMUNITY COLLEGES; CORPORAL PUNISHMENT; EDENTON; 
EDUCATION, STATE BOARD OF; HANDICAPPED; INDIANS; KINDERGARTENS; MIGRANT LABOR; 
NC ASSOC OF EDUCATORS; TEACHERS; TEXTBOOKS; TECHNICAL SCHOOLS; VIOLENCE 
PTA members push common legislative goals J 6-5; Schoolhouse door hides 
revolution J 7-IV,4; Obscene language protested (Charlotte) J 11-5; Commission, 
school board open lines (Wake Co.) J 16-32; Commissioners consider Wake classroom 
requests J 23-30; City school board tells commission unit of needs J 26-38; 

Access control upheld (Charlotte) J 30=5; Low academic rating is said 
'no surprise F 3-6; Are our schools moving BEYOND FREEDOM AND DIGNITY? F 18-IV,3; 
Twiggs vows to bring (Raleigh-Wake) boards together F 20-WA-l; Skinner views on 
'freedom and dignity' defended M 4-IV,3; Public school instruction hit (Manning) 
M 6-19; (Wayne, Goldsboro) merger said scrapped M 6-19; 



41 



EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS (Cont.) 

School police proposed M 10-18; Mecklenburg school troubles unexplained 
M 11-1,4; School deputy bill misses the mark (ed.) M 13-4; Wake, city board 
bitterness thawing M 20-23; Discipline said need in (Wake) schools Ap 3-21; 
Classroom disruption bill passed by senate Ap 7-13; 

Schools view make-up plan Ap 7-22; Wake's schools J opportunity ignored 
Ap 15-1 V, 4; More education unity needed (ed.) Ap 20-4; Supporters of education 
surprised by good year (assembly) My 13-1,5; Education bills OK'd in House My 17-1; 
Wake schools need life preserver (ed.) My 17-4; 

Fuquay seeks better school My 18-37; They're glad to see teacher come 
(homebound instruction) My 27-111,7; 'Kidpower' combats school ground erosion 
My 28-38; Schools get long-sought plums (analysis) My 31-5-B; Wake school issues 
remain unresolved Je 2-32; Major education interests fared well in Assembly (dome) 
Je 3-1,1; Wake schools on a downhill slide Je 3-IV,4; 

Boy hit in face at Carroll school Je 5-22; Schools to get help of police 
(Raleigh) Je 6-36; School flunks profs' exam (plans for Duke University-run 
school) Je 8-1; Durham schools rank high in some areas Je 9-19; School disruptions 
reduced Je 10-1,1; Duke junior high: cheers and sneers Je 10-IV,3; 

Private debate raises public issues (Duke Univ., ed. ) Je 10-IV,4; Prodding 
for Wake, Raleigh schools (ed.) Je 13-4; Open classrooms growing in NC Je 15-37; 
Learning about learning (Graham Child Development Center) Je 17-IV,1; 'Open 
classrooms' beckon next (ed.) Je 18-4; 

School annexation tied to band issue (Wake) Je 21-59; Major steps taken 
to expand team teach Je 24-111,3; Millbrook-Brentwood area school annexation 
eyed (Raleigh) Je 25-36; Schools assured heat for winter Je 29-8; Wake schools 
a partnership (ed.) Jl 2-4; 

(Raleigh, Wake) School boards debate wrong issues (ed.) Jl 25-4; Phillips 
cautions on school term extension Jl 25-35; Assembly's efforts on school aid 
Jl 30-5; Environmental factors and educational achievement Jl 31-5; Court 
upholds visitor limits Ag 2-7; State low in schooling Ag 19-17; 

School battles overflow (Wake) Ag 30-43; 9 school units close early as 
heat wave continues S 1-1; Multi-age teaching expands in schools S 16-1,8; 
School transfer (of student) is denied (Wake) S 18-21; Students will shoulder 
discipline responsibility under point system (Broughton High) S 29-8; Moms go 
to schooll (volunteer aides) S 30-111,2; 

9 candidates divided on school issues (Raleigh Board) 6-32; (Government) 
off icial-in-classroom idea spreading 7-1,8; Teachers see discipline ills 
17-13; NCSU tests public school ideas 29-19; Charlotte students in fracas 
30-21; (Guidance) counselors' biggest problem is finding time to counsel N 3-6; 

On throwing off 'The shackles of faculty Psychology' (Point of View) 
N 4-IV,3; School, (civic) center bonds okayed N 7-1; School hour shifts posed 
N 9-1; The real teachers are the tykes (Chapel Hill pre-school) N 10-7; Funds 
for night school sought (Wake) N 11-1,15; 

Building a better Bozo (playground) D 2-V,l; Board adopts guidelines 
(night high schools) D 7-5-B; 'Reflective' kinds, 'impulsive' kids (Frank 
Porter Graham Child Development Center) D 16~IV,3; City school board oks later 
class start time D 20-52; 

Raleigh project enlightenment group writes and publishes 'I can do it' 
book (emotionally disturbed children) D 23-111,7; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— ACCREDITATION 

Schools accredited (Kinston) D 6-55; 60 NC schools are accredited 
D 11-25; NC moves toward new accreditation policy D 20-10; 



42 

EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS- -ADMINISTRATION 
see also 
GREENVILLE 

Survey finds fewer black principals F 26-5; Judge's order (restoring 
black principal's position) questioned M 11-1,7; 6 Wake assistant principals 
named Ag 10-40; Women get run-around for top level jobs in public schools 
9-13; Education hiring may change 13-18; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— BUILDINGS 
see also 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— SITES 

16-classroom wing at Millbrook ok'd (Wake Co.) F 6-32; School priority 
for building sparks dispute (Wake) Ap 3-19; Classrooms without walls (architectural J! 
design) Je 3-IV,l; School building plans gain (Wake) D 10-34; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— CAREER TRAINING 
see also 
APPRENTICESHIP ADVISORY COUNCIL 

Career education priority suggested F 2-1; Schoolhouse door hides 
revolution II F 4-IV,4; 'Career education' effort persists (ed.) F 9-4; Herring 
asks academic emphasis M 2-1; Schools need academic safeguards (ed.) M 4-IV,4; 
Vocational education planning needs cited (Bearden) M 15-60; 

Questions for 'career education' (Bearden' s speech), ed.) M 19-4; Career 
education endorsed (Board of Education) Ap 6-1; Policy limits career training 
Ap 7-1; Text of (Herring's) career education policy statement Ap 8-1,8; State 
board safeguards academics (ed.) Ap 8-IV,4; 

Career education concept is stressed over policy Ap 17-1; Policy covers 
career funds Ap 18-1; Phillips takes dangerous tack (ed.) Ap 18-4; Board, Supt. 
share curriculum powers Ap 20-1; Getting on with career education My 13-1,4; 
Career education defended (Pierce) My 16-8; 

Career education plan awaits appropriations My 20-1,4; Status still 
vague on education report (dome) Je 15-1; Apex career education project in 
jeopardy Jl 6-36; Investigate before you invest (trade schools) Jl 7-9; Shoddy 
education idea nears end (Apex Project, ed.) Jl 8-IV,4; 

NC superintendents vary on career education Jl 12-9; State sponsors 2 
projects in career training Jl 21-16; Aide appointed in school suit S 13-12; 
Career education evaluation begins S 20-12; Career education warning sounded 
(Gill) S 21-31; New career education promotion (ed,) S 24-4; 

Schools' head (Phillips) criticizes (Gill) career education speech S 30-1,14; 
Phillips and Gill differ on career education 5-1; Bladen's goal: career 
education 5-27; Phillips subverting board policy (ed.) 7-IV,4; Politics, 
definitions blur career education (analysis) 8-8A; 

Career education discounts 3 R's (Bladen Co. 2 ed.) 21-IV,4; Career 
education: there isn't much boon in this boondoggle 28~IV,4; Bladen officials 
uncertain about career education plan 28-1,8; Junior highs feature 'career 
exploration' unit (Chapel Hill-Carrboro) N 23-33; 

Career education, 'NC style,' is not a threat (Point of View) D 2- IV, 3; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— CLASS SIZE 

Bill asks limit on class sizes F 24-6; Sponsors revise bill for class size 
limit M 10-20; Biggest class—dubious honor Je 18-23; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— CONSOLIDATED N 
see 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS—SITES 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— CURRICULA 

Alamance kids learn from Indian objects J 6-5; Schools urged to accent 
arts F 1-5; Practical civics course is planned F 3-30; School girls teach women's 
studies course (Chapel Hill) F 21-13; School drama program success 'lyrical' 
F 23-26: 



43 

EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS- -CURRICU LA (Cent.) 

Students put energy into pottery M 4-V,6; Colorful class brings lights 
to their eyes (art) Ap 12-66; Board, Supt. share curriculum powers Ap 20-1; 
Humanities Festival opens My 2-46; Pianist (McPartland) leaves echo My 4-20; 
SEED project sprouts with better readers My 20- IV, 7; 

Learning to teach aviation Je 24-1,8; New way to study science Je 28-62; 
NC teachers stretch art responses in program Jl 2-10; Class spurs teachers to 
offer Black writers (Meredith seminar) Jl 18-38; Spanish eyed as reading aid in 
Robeson Jl 22-1,4; 

Musical route of primitive man is used to teach children music Ag 1-11; 
Teachers get preview of new metric system Ag 1-36; Students tape program in class 
study of Nigeria N 19-29; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— DROPOUTS 

2 programs aid school dropouts (Raleigh) S 6-18; Neighborhoods get PHD 
(Prevent High School Dropouts) 4-27; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS- -ENROLLMENT 

School enrollment on decline My 4-9; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS--EVALUATION OF STUDENTS 

NC pupils' learning found below average F 1-1; Raleigh sixth graders' 
scores said 'average' F 2-44; Survey results blasted F 6-22; 3 GOP legislators 
cite public school accountability need M 9-5; Accountability can help schools 
(standardized tests, ed. ) Ap 25-4; 

House education OK's 6th-grade testing bill Ap 26-7; Accountibility issue 
to return (ed.) My 4-4; (Sixth grade) test bill defeat causes dismay My 4-15; 
Test shows NC students lagging in math Jl 17-19; Panel to assess student progress 
11-43; Assessment test scheduled D 25-18; 

School assessment too limited (ed.) D 27-4; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— FEES 

School fees trial nears Jl 27-1; Boards charge wide range of student fees 
Jl 28-19; Attorney to defend public school fees Ag 8-27; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS- -FINANCES 

Harnett rejects school bond J 11-42; Harnett tax called crucial J 12-5; 
Wake school bond proposed J 12-5; Bill would hand school costs to state J 17-6; 
Governor outbids budget on public school funds J 18-10; Expected (federal) budget 
cuts threaten school jobs J 20-1; 

State school funding supported (NC Assoc, of County Commissioners) J 21-1,9; 
School (capital outlay) spending proposed J 26-6; School fund suit vowed (Raleigh 
Board of Education vs Wake Co. Schools) J 26-38; New tack needed on Wake schools 
(ed.) J 29-4; Raleigh, Wake school bond vote unlikely J 29-36; 

Bigger education aid loss seen for NC J 31-8; Counties; impact aid vital 
F 1-1; $300 million asked for school needs F 2-1; More school assessments needed 
(ed.) F 3-4; School fund cut appealed F 8-1; Phillips: protest N&O editorial 
F 8-8; Take-over by state of schools' forecast F 9-18; 

Local money strengthens schools (ed.) F 11-IV,4; Appropriations struggle 
will be over education F 13-6; Statewide school bond vote proposed to House 
F 17-6; Parents back school tax (Raleigh); Wake parents' survey response 
'insufficient' M 7-46; (Federal) aid transition 'fear' cited M 8-42; 

Wake's equalization' bill may be delayed M 10-32; (Raleigh-Wake) school 
boards mull financing M 13-19; State's school funding may be in violation M 14-8; 
Joint committee urges school funds M 21-7; NC faces 'deep cuts' in federal 
education aid M 21-12; (Property) school tax ruling gets mixed reaction in NC 
M 22-12; School opportunities remain unequal (ed.) M 24-4; 

NC stands to lose $25 million for schools Ap 7-1; NC schools welcome 
(federal impact) funds Ap 14-1; Education cutbacks attacked (NCAE convention) 
Ap 14-19; Wake schools skimp-as-you-go (ed.) Ap 24-4; 



44 



EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS --FINANCES (Cont.) 

School bond gains favor My 2-1; NC officials fight to retain education funds 
My 2-33; Panel approves expansions for Wake schools; school board says funds not 
enough M 6-30; City-county student spending gap widens (Raleigh-Wake) My 7-44; 
(Wake) commissioners prefer earlier school request My 9-29; 

Indian student aid funds set My 9-29; Indian grant reported My 10-43; 
Education expenses disclosed My 14-40; Education bills OK'd in House (bond issue 
for construction) My 17-1; School bond issue OK'd My 19-1; Education needs well 
financed (ed.) My 27- IV, 4; 

School budget rise for city challenged My 30-27; Education boards' bond 
plan asked (Wake) Je 5-21; School officials here disagree on bond terms Je 18-23; 
Panel delays school bond stand (Raleigh) Je 26-34; NC may have to return US school 
funds Jl 3-17; City, county boards trade school bond issue views Jl 23-34; 

Money deadlocks school boards (Raleigh, Wake, analysis) Jl 24-28; School 
bond campaign under way Jl 27-16; Fees galore for 'free' schooling (ed.) Jl 29-IV, 
4; Schools unequal financially Ag 1-5; Hearing set on Wake school bond vote plea 
Ag 7-30; Board sets conditions of bond issue support Ag 11-34; 

Schools offered options (misuse of federal funds) Ag 12-1; Commissioners 
okay school bond measure Ag 15-1; It's more than a money issue (Wake Co., ed. ) 
Ag 16-4; City, county school boards still at odds on bond (Raleigh, Wake) 
Ag 16-60; County needs city vote on bonds Ag 18-4; 

Raleigh board members eye school bond stand Ag 20-23; Wake schools are at 
crossroads Ag 21-4; Campaign starts on school bonds Ag 21-19; School board seeking, 
its share (Wake bonds) Ag 21-32; Cumberland joins suit on impact fund slash 
Ag 22-13; Impact aid suit given good odds Ag 25-19; 

Impact aid funds freed Ag 31-1; No tax hike seen in NC school bond S 10-1; 
County Board killing school bonds? (Wake, ed.) S 15-4; Akins backs bonds; Holroyd 
holds firm (Wake) S 17-38; 8 per cent pay hike for teachers asked (budget) S 19-7; 
NAACP eyes suit to block bond money S 19-48; 

Wake schools allotted funds S 20-45; Raleigh-Wake school fund in error 
S 21-31; School panel asks pay hike priority (budget) 17-27; One city school 
board candidate backs bonds 24-36; State school bonds justified (ed.) 26-4; 
Wake school bonds deserve defeat (ed.) 26-4; 

Harnett school funds investigated 28-1,16; Holroyd stresses anti-bond 
position 31-11; Wake school board used the blackjack (ed.) N 1-4; Bond 
supporters' claims challenged (Raleigh-Wake) N 1-47; Growing black student ratio 
is a factor in (Wake) bond campaign N 2-42; Wake faces bond vote N 5-23; 

NC voters okay school, water bonds N 7-1; School, (civic) center bonds 
okayed N 7-1; Funds for night school sought (Wake) N 11-1,15; Like schools 
offer saving (Raleigh) N 22-47; Tax levy aids school funds N 24-32; NC to get 
freed school funds D 21-29; 
EDUCATION AND SCH00LS--GIFTED CHILDREN 

Gifted child lost in shuffle Je 24-1,4; Aid requested for gifted children 
(Gallagher) Je 29-9; Minority gifted children overlooked in NC schools S 24-13; 
EDJCATION AND SCHOOLS- -LOCAL BOARDS 

Twiggs vows to bring (Raleigh-Wake) boards together F 20-WA-l; Mary Gentry 
is chosen Wake school panel head Ap 3-19; Double voting suit to be filed (Robeson 
Co.) Ap 28-23; (NCLU) suit challenges (Burke) school board (one man, one vote) 
My 19-17; School board member (Rankle) quits (Raleigh) N 27-32; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— LUNCH PROGRAMS 

School lunches provide nutrition, despite what students throw away Ap 24-8; 
More children to get lunch Jl 11-9; School lunches to cost more (Raleigh) Ag 3-38; 
School lunch price up (Wake Co.) Ag 7-17; NC schools face food shortages Ag 25-1; 
Lunchrooms need state aid (ed.) Ag 28-4; Some schools eye cutback on milk Ag 30-43; 



45 



EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS-PRIVATE 

There's more to school than the three r's (Ravenscroft) M 10-8; Federal 
court decision affects 18 NC schools (academies in East cannot deny blacks 
admission because of color) Jl 31-3; Ravenscroft gets gift of 153 acres N 17-30; 
Two Wake private schools try different methods D 24-26; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— RACIAL INTEGRATION 
see also 
BUSING 

Ervin blasts Senate report J 15-6; Measures taken on public school issues 
(student unrest, racial quotas) F 14-6; Judge orders push on desegregation; 17 
NC districts affected by order F 17-1; Order puzzles school officials F 21-7; 
Schools' relief lies in court (ed.) F 22-4; 

State only assumed units complied with rulings F 22-10; Integration order 
snarl imperils school funds F 22-17; Confusion on school decision not surprising 
F 25-IV,2; Survey finds fewer black principals F 26-5; Newcomer (Mitchell) 
observes schools as microcosms of community M 4-111,2; 

School plan exemption requested (Winston-Salem) M 6-20; School decision 
appealed (Fayetteville) M 7-37; 3 NC schools told new plans needed M 30-11; He 
(Flood)' adjusts to other,' and it's helped him on the job Ap 8-IV,3; 3 school 
systems file integration proposals with HEW Ap 12-18; 

Desegregation delay rejected Ap 17-21; Kinston, Tarboro schools face freeze 
on funds Ap 18-29; HEW defers funds to NC school units Ap 27-31; School plan 
revised (Charlotte) My 3-42; Changing neighborhoods thwart Charlotte integration 
My 17-20; Base (Seymour Johnson) to block (segregated) school's buses My 22-21; 

School disruptions reduced Je 10-1,1; Racial tensions have eased in state 
schools Je 10-1,8; Hooper— days of storm in the Raleigh schools Je 10-1,9; HEW^ 
will investigate retarded 'segregation' Je 13-1; Frozen fund release seen (Duplin 
Co.) Je 14-45; 4 school systems lose grant funds (mentally retarded) Je 15-35; 

Schools receive grant for blacks Je 20-24; Raleigh board votes pupil re- 
assignment Je 29-1; Federal court decision affects 18 NC schools (academies in 
East cannot deny blacks admission because of color) Jl 31-3; Raleigh schools 
struggle to maintain white-black ratio Ag 18-34; 

(NAACP ) suit threatened on bond funds (Wake) S 18-1; NAACP probing Wake 
school's racial makeup S 24-38; More blacks in (Raleigh) city schools 4-51; 
Avoiding resegregation in schools (ed.) 5-4; Another time, another place 
(Kenneth Clark lecture) 7-IV,3; (Wake) school enrollment data show trend (ed.O 
10-4; Wake schools suit by NAACP imminent 15-1; 

Wake schools' blacks down 16-19; Schools' racial makeup (Wake) 17-40; 
Black enrollment dip may figure in suit 17-40; Holroyd stresses anti-bond position 
31-11; Growing black student ratio is a factor in (Wake) bond campaign N 2-42; 
HEW may attack achievement grouping N 18-1,12; 

Program affects racial makeup N 18-1,12; Distortion claimed in school 
figures (Wake Co.) N 19-42; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— RELIGION IN PUBLIC SCHOOLS 

Read commandments in class, Graham asks J 22-1; Lawmakers feel push on 
prayer in schools S 19-1; Allied zealots aim at schools (ed.) S 20-4; Christmas 
has a place in schools (ed.) D 15-4; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— SITES 

Board pushes Millbrook area juniorhigh M 20-23; (Wake) junior high school 
eyed M 21-29; Commissioners vote to build schools in Gary, Millbrook My 26-34; 
Citizens clash on consolidation (Wake) S 11-19; Consolidation ideas conflict 
(Wake Co.) 16-19; East Wake consolidated school ok'd 25-49; 



46 



EDJCATION AND SCHOOLS— SITES (Cont.) 

Planner won't fight school site (Wake) N 10-15; Group to fight school 
location (Wake Co.) N 13-21; Compromise required at Lizzard Lick (ed.) N 14-4; 
Akins asks dismissal of lawyer (Davis, Wake) N 15-62; East Wake school site 
to be revealed N 17-15; 

Site near Lizzard Lick chosen for East Wake school N 20-34; School panel 
denies secret site selection N 22-47; School site note best compromise (ed.) 
N 23-4; School site suit planned (East Wake) N 27-32; School site selection 
suit filed D 1-34; School fight has a turbulent history (East Wake) D 3-36; 

Commissioners hear school site opponents (East Wake) D 4-21; Assembly 
may tackle Wake school issue D 12-50; (Wake) school site suit postponed D 22-19; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS—TEACHING AIDS 

Experimental toys can teach well as entertain (LINC) J 28-IV,3; They're 
teaching kids color through a square deal (LINC) M 25-IV,3; Kids learn from 
numbers game, but it's all legal (LINC) Ap 1-IV,3; Games to help develop ecological 
awareness Jl 24-15; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— TELEVISION USE 

TV series will offer diploma requirements Jl 12-6; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS- -TRANSPORTATION 
see also 
BUSING 

Base (Seymour Johnson) to block (segregated) school's buses My 22-21; 
State can't buy gas for more buses Je 29-8; 30,000 standing their way to school 
N 2-27; NC school bus accidents rise D 15-21; Busing fuel ban would be problem- 
packed solution D 26-27; 
EDJCATION, HIGHER 
see 
COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES 
EDJCATION, STATE BOARD OF 

Board of education needs prodding (ed.) J 5-4; State school board 
appointment (Horton) protested (dome) J 8-1; State board not really serious 
(ed.) F 4-IV,4; Horton appointment believed not valid (dome) F 10-1; Court 
battle pledged over education post F 14-25; 

Board appointment illegal, Morgan rules F 23-1; Teacher dispute up to 
governor (Horton, ed. ) F 24-4; Horton quits board F 28-1; Legislators may quiz 
appointees M 24-1; Governor names four to Education Board Ap 4-1; Committees to 
quiz education appointees Ap 7-22.j 

Phillips takes dangerous tack (challenging board's authority, ed.) Ap 18-4; 
State school board appointees pass reviews Ap 26-16; Nomination hearings a letdown 
(ed.) Ap 27-4; Assembly unit hears Robinson Ap 28-7; Education panel hears fund 
pleas S 6-19; Teachers take complaints to board D 7-36; 
EELS 

see 
FISH AND SHELLFISH 
ELECTIONS 

see also 
ELECTIONS, STATE BOARD OF; ELECTIONS BOARDS, LOCAL; PRESIDENTIAL ELECTIONS; 
VOTER REGISTRATION; names of cities, counties, and towns 

Bowles: reform party, elections J 23-7; Precinct voting reforms asked 
(by GOP) J 23-21; Voting machine change sought (legislation) J 30-13; Absentee 
voting changes pushed F 11-1,11; White paper vowed on fraud in voting (Horton, 
Forsyth) F 11-1,12; Rouse for (primary) vote date shift F 28-6; 



47 

ELECTIONS (Cont.) 

Bill to shift primary date advances M 1-9; Democrats decline election 
analysis (dome) M 3-1; Primary date not resolved M 22-11; Seasoned officials 
asked (study commission report) M 22-11; September primary approved My 3-1; 
September primary voted as day change bill fails My 4-14; 

Bill makes (absentee) ballot problems My 7-31; Assembly had trouble with 
election laws Je 6-6; City, county vote by precincts N 7-6; Elections challenges 
pending N 30-30; 
ELECTIONS, CONGRESSIONAL 

see also 
PEOPLE--Ervin, Sam 

Rountree may seek 7th district GOP nomination (dome) Ap 2-1; Board chief 
(Wilson) may run for Senate J 27-1; Nick denies rumors of '74 Senate run (dome) 
J 28-1,1; Stallings said gearing up for race with Jones (dome) F 22-1; Andrews 
to seek second House term (dome) F 26-1; 

Morgan Senate bid in 1974 reported (dome) M 13-1; Ervin, others eye 1974 
race M 25-1,4; Jonas eyes Senate race Ap 7-13; Jimmy Love eyes Congress (dome) 
Ap 9-1; Interest growing in 4th district race My 21-23; Senate hopefuls 
waiting on Ervin' s decision My (Analysis) 31-5-B; 

Ervin hints he'll run; Wilson bids for Senate Je 1-1; Start early when 
you're way behind (Wilson, ed. ) Je 3-IV,4; Mullins eyes Ervin' s seat Je 5-6; 
Taylor considers (Senate) campaign Je 6-1; Wilson says he's not writing off 
the East (dome) Je 9-1; 

Some maneuvering in the legal circles (Senate race) Jl 12-45; Wynne tests 
waters for Congress race (dome) Jl 16-1; Bradshaw eyes Congress Ag 25-1; Andrews' 
aides claim Wynne asked not to run (dome) S 15-1; Morgan warms to race S 16-1,1; 
Senate- race set by Sweatt S 22-8; 

Morgan files expense report for Senate race N 9-1; Geography tradition 
discounted (Senate) D 21-29; Morgan 'certain' he will enter race for Senate 
D 21-29; McKay considers bid for U. S. Senate seat (dome) D 23-1,1; Wynne to 
run for Congress D 25-1; Helms; Mizell could win D 28-6; 

Wilson's campaigning for identity and votes D 30-1,4; 
ELECTIONS— FINANCES 

Bill offered to limit campaign spending J 24-6; House backs spending 
limit J 26-8; No indictments seen in (Scott) vote fund case M 3-1; Scott 
silent on IRS cases M 5-22; Dinner aids Andrews debt Ap 14-19; Sanford funds 
probed My 19-1; Sanford; accountants needed for campaigns My 20-1,1; 

Wallace not in compliance with NC law My 23-6; GOP campaign practices 
draw fire from Morgan (IRS case) My 27-1,5; Holshouser donations poured in 
My 27-1,10; Contractors help Holshouser with debt Jl 1-1,1; IRS approval is 
sought for (Holshouser) campaign fund Jl 17-5-B; 

(Ex-governors say) Holshouser' s fund a first Jl 28-1; Holshouser failed 
to report spending Ag 12-7; Political gifts (to Holshouser) explained by 
businessmen Ag 13-23; (Holshouser) campaign loan probe begun Ag 14-5-A; 
Officials to view records of Holshouser' s campaign Ag 17-29; 

Campaign spending law called confusing Ag 17-30; Holshouser; personal 
loan not donation Ag 18-19; Panel checks sources of NC Nixon funds Ag 24-7 -A; 
Sanford received $131,000 in loans (dome) Ag 25-1; Bankers funding campaigns 
Ag 26-1; 

Public campaign financing is supported by Sanford S 13-11; Eure warns 
against unenforcable campaign limits S 14-12; Holshouser' s loan errors case 
dropped S 18-21; Dangers adduced in campaign law S 23-IV,2; 40 Tar Heels on 
(Nixon) gift list S 29-2; 

Jones tops NC donors on secret (Nixon) campaign list S 30-1,5; Corporate 
gifts bill proposed 31-1; Potential candidates hold back on reports (dome) 
N 19-1; Ervin explains objection to elections financing (dome) D 6-1; Gift 
proposal outlook dim D 27-37; 



48 

ELECTIONS— FINANCES (Cont.) 

Keep the ban on corporate gifts (ed.) D 28-4; Tougher state campaign 
bill ready D 30-1,1 5 
ELECTIONS, GUBERNATORIAL 
see also 
PEOPLE— Jenkins, Leo 

Sticker ploy tied to (Holshouser) aides Jl 4-1; Gutter tactics helped 
Holshouser (Gardner-Wallace stickers, ed.) Jl 6-4; Gardner (Wallace) sticker 
probe predicted Jl 8-1,4; Ramsey eyes 1976 (governor's) race Jl 16-1; Luther 
Hodges, Jr. eyes 1976 governor's race (dome) Jl 17-1; 
ELECTIONS BOARDS, LOCAL 

Democrats seen changing law to hold election boards (dome) J 19-1; 
Elections board blocks opposed (College Democrats) F 18-1,5; Democrats seeking 
elections controls M 13-3; Elections board plan all wrong (ed.) M 14-4; Elections 
boards' bill is hit M 14-9; 

Hunt for non-political NC elections system M 20-8; Are you for fair play? 
(adv.) M 20-22; Election bill opposed by Holshouser M 21-1; Elections bill would 
be precedent (ed.) M 23-4; Hunt said seeking plan for neutral election units 
M 27-24; Arnold's elections bill gets indefinite delay; Democrats agree to drop 
plan after lengthy talk (dome) M 29-1; 

Elections bill push halted M 29-1; New elections bill ill-advised (ed.) 
My 5-4; Democratic election job bill advances (executive secretaries) My 23-8; 
Partisan legislation blocked by Assembly M 24-1; Director lauds (town) election 
panels D 2-1,8; 
ELECTIONS, STATE BOARD OF 
see also 
ELECTIONS BOARDS, LOCAL 

Elections board passes to GOP Ag 21-32; 
ELECTRIC POWER 
see also 
BLUE RIDGE POWER PROJECT 5 NUCLEAR ENERGY; PUBLIC UTILITIES 

New utilities rules proposed J 20-5; His career has been firmly planted 
in agriculture (Denny) J 21-IV,3; FPC gets Duke hike request J 24-5; CP&L, 
Coop OK hike F 9-9; EMC's (Electric Membership Corporation) receive plea, 
praise and caution F 15-50; Eastern cities battle electricity rate hike M 6-19; 

The 'errand boy' label is avoidable (Allen, ed. ) M 16-4; UNC asks rate 
hike on power Ap 3-19; Blackout said not a threat Ap 18-29; CP&L plans to seek 
retail rate hikes in *73 My 17-18; Duke allowed to hike rates despite freeze 
Je 22-32; Vepco rate hike set Jl 4-6; CP&L studies site in Person Jl 13-27; 

CP&L, rate payers both rooked (ed.) Jl 23-4; CP&L eyes 2 plant sites 
Ag 16-8; Duke Power files for rate hike S 15-23; Electric group (NC Electric 
Membership Corp) gets executive S 20-13; Unionization, power costs linked 
(Duke Power) S 20-13; CP&L drops Craven plans S 25-15; 

CP&L Lake (Hyco) action defended by agency 5-1; CP&L to ask big rate 
hike 23-1; CP&L rate request is a shocker (ed.) 24-4; Hike OK asked by 
Duke Power 24-24; Public opposition growing on utilities' rate hikes 28-1,9; 
CP&L files for hugh rate hike 30-21; 

CP&L files for huge rate hike 30-22; Duke hike of retail rate OK'd 
N 1-14; Utility rates face stronger test (ed.) N 2-4; CP&L is presented 
utilities award N 7-29; Harris cites urgency of CP&L rate hike D 20-39; Duke 
rate hike approved D 20-42; Power firms rely on outside help D 26-27; 
ELIZABETHTOWN 

Elizabethtown: the new 'down east' Ag 19-1; 



49 

ELON COLLEGE 

President (Young) named for Elon Ap 19-47; College president (Young, 

appointed) Ag 2-38; 
EMBEZZLEMENT AND MISAPPROPRIATION 
see also 
FRAUDS AND SWINDLING 

Ex-banker (Caldwell) charged in embezzling J 13-5; Embezzling conviction 
entered (Belcross postmaster) M 8-41; Walker's dealings probed M 9-1; Walker 
gives financial report M 21-29; Snow Hill banker begins prison term Ap 18-30; 
Poverty funds fraud charged (Newton, Pitt Co.) 10-33; 

Man pleads guilty to embezzling (Howell, Rocky Mount) N 22-9; 
EMERALD ISLE 

The clean beach rises above trash 5-27; 
EMERGENCY MEDICAL SERVICES 
see 
MEDICINE AND HEALTH 
EMPLOYEES, STATE 
see 
GOVERNMENT, STATE— EMPLOYEES 
EMPLOYMENT 
see 
LABOR 
EMPLOYMENT SECURITY COMM 

Kendall to retire from post N 3-17; 
ENERGY CRISIS 

Energy crisis panel named Jl 14-20; We can meet both our environmental 
and energy needs without conflict Ag 12-IV,3; Energy-saving programs initiated 
N 9-10; Energy crisis hits home across NC N 11-1; Holshouser cuts speed limit 
to 55 N 14-1; 

•Anti'auto' week to begin (students organize, Raleigh) N 18-1,20; Energy 
crisis requires drastic federal action immediately N 25-IV,5; Consumers responding 
to crisis N 25-IV,10; Commuters go it alone D 1-1; Energy crisis may benefit 
leaf market D 5-6; 

Chances are dim for tax cut in '74 (Holshouser) D 6-57; Textile jobs 
seen secure D 7-5-B; She's keeping track of Wake commuters D 8-19; Ft. Bragg 
starts cutbacks to face energy shortage D 9-VI,4; A dimmer Raleigh tries to 
help conserve energy D 10-1; NC travel ads altered D 12-10; 

Ginny's energy fuels mansion tree lights D 16-111,3; More clout for 
crisis is urged (National Association of Attorneys General) D 18-26; Helms 
plan chilly for consumers (ed.) D 20-4; 
ENO RIVER 

Rivergoers find Eno making a clean sweep Ap 9-21; Eno rolls along 
nervously Ap 15-IV,3; Durham councilmen object to Eno Park plan Jl 13-31; 
Eno River park plan supported Jl 17-19; Eno plan gains in Durham N 2-27; An 
Eno River calendar for 1914 D 2-V,7; 
ENVIRONMENT 

see also 
AIR POLLUTION § BEACHES $ CHANNELIZATION $ ENO RIVER; PARKS; POLLUTION; 
RECYCLING; WATER POLLUTION; names of reservoirs 

(Jackson Co.) land sale said loss for NC J 1-27; Scientists using the 
love bug to get insects to love each other to death (Conference on the 
Environment) J 7-IV,3; Panel to consider soil control plan (Raleigh) J 8-32; 
Dredging to begin in Dare J 12-5; Bill would retain ecology policy act J 13-8; 



50 

ENVIRONMENT (Cont.) 

Laurel Hills residents sue over sewer issue J 13-32; Bill aims at 
ecology rules J 16-11 5 Sale (of land bordering Blue Ridge Parkway to developer) 
irks (federal) forest unit J 17-24; (Raleigh) erosion control plan given some 
support J 17-25; New utilities rules proposed J 20-5; 

Local builder (Roberts) rejects flood control advice J 20-30; (Mangum) 
study? money cleanup key J 20-30; Soviet scientists arrive for environment 
program J 23-5; First round is lost by sewer opposition (Raleigh) J 23-30; 
Ecology plans (of Department of Natural and Economic Resources) previewed J 25-22; 

Soviet-US ecology pact signed J 30-5; Budget includes Corps projects 
J 30-10; Study stalls Kilmer Forest road J 31-8; Assembly offered 8 ecology 
bills F 8-6; Environmental suits bill passed by House F 21-6; Epithets won't 
build a beltline (Atkins, ed.) F 25-IV,4; 'Returning the land to nature' (Texas 
Gulf) F 25-V s 8; 

Battle lines shape up on oil docking plan F 28-5; A creek bares its 
scar Je 15-50; Three youths winners in environment (poster) contest M 5-21; 
Ecology bill 'gutted' M 8-1; Utilities throw weight around (ed*) M 9-4; Allen 
hints he would keep provisions of ecology act M 9-9-A; 

Protest over Laurel Hills sewer loses court round M 14-48; Allen denies 
aim is 'gut' ecology bill M 15-11; Citizens' group (Wake Environment) seeks 
museum study release M 16-29; Corolla Road (Outer Banks) properly scratched 
(ed.) M 22-4; Varied group goes hiking in search of wildflowers M 30-14; 

Impact report hits widening of Clark Ave. Ap 3-19; US grant to preserve 
Hemlock Bluffs Ap 3-19; Right-to-sue bill sent to committee Ap 11-24; Sidelight 
on right-to-sue bill (ed.) Ap 13-4; Project examines pines 'breathing' Ap 22-1,5; 
Pier building suit is filed (Emerald Isle) Ap 25-8; 

$2 million freed for NIH unit My 16-27; Environmental suit measure laid to 
rest My 24-7; 'Open space' struggle (zoning, analysis) My 24-60; Assembly upset 
ecologists My 28-6; Silt mars once-beautiful lake (Old Man, Raleigh) Je 4-36; 
Erosion study unit reveals draft of control ordinance (Raleigh) Je 12-24; 

Area officials view soil erosion problems Je 14-58; Put strict controls 
on development (Raleigh, ed.) Je 15-4; Don't pine for these trees, they're 
living laboratories Je 17-IV,3; Soil threatens Wake's streams Je 18-36; 
Managers at (Environmental Management) Institute debate ecology topics Je 29-12; 

NER to boost waste watchers Jl 11-16; (Raleigh) council postpones erosion 
bill action to allow hearing Jl 17-30; Games to help develop ecological 
awareness Jl 24-15; We can meet both our environmental and energy needs without 
conflict Ag 12-IV,3; Erosion, flood laws passed Ag 21-1; 

Ecologist-developer truce asked (Jenkins' speech) 26-5-B; 200 volunteers 
help in Crabtree clean-up N 18-1,5; Artificial reefs approved by Corps N 24-17; 
Environmentalists criticize (Wake) planning panel appointees D 5-23; 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

Episcopals hear bid on tenure of priests F 3-5; Episcopalian meeting 
sidesteps ordination of women F 4-1,5; 
EQUAL RIGHTS AMENDMENT 

Rights amendment backers claim legislative support (dome) J 1-1; Resolution 
introduced for women's rights J 11-7-A; Assembly women hold meet J 12-8; Assembly 
is split on equal rights J 22-5; Women's Political Caucus schedules ERA workshop 
J 26-14; NC women urged to back right's bill (Friedan) J 28-1,6; 

She's unpledged, but hounded (Wilkie) J 31-8; Equal rights amendment 
argued in the Assembly F 2-6; Equal rights backers plan lobby office (dome) 
F 3-1; Equal Rights vote (referendum) asked F 3-6; ERA's impact remains to be 
determined F 4-1,1; Hearing on ERA draws a crowd F 9-6; 

Amendment deserves full debate (ed.) F 10-4; ERA hearts hit, miss GA hearts 
F 15-1; Pro-ERA remarks draw fire F 16-6; House panel OK's ERA referendum F 17-6; 



51 

EQUAL RIGHTS AMENDMENT (Cont.) 

House kills ERA vote (referendum) bill F 22-1; Senate panel votes 
approval of ERA F 23-6; Close vote expected on amendment today; no absentees 
likely on emotional issue (dome) F 28-1; Sir Walter Cabinet hears ERA debate 
F 28-19; Senate defeats ERA after heated talks M 1-1; 

Saying it with roses (House sent to Senate) M 2-10; ERA opponents offer 
measure M 2-11; ERA or no, they still believe in equal rights for women (high 
school students) M 3-9; Caucus views ERA alternatives M 6-8; Retraction of 
ERA supported (Ervin) M 26-20; Candidate (Wilson) makes vow on ERA S 14-28; 
EROSION 

see 
BEACHES; ENVIRONMENT 
ETHICS CODE 

Senate gets an ethics bill J 11-7-A; GOP-backed ethics bill introduced 
in Senate J 31-6; Barker's ethics bill is stronger (ed.) F 5-4; Panel approves 
proposed code M 30-32; Code of ethics bill proposed in House M 31-5B; State 
agencies need ethics law (ed.) Ap 10-4; 

Watered ethics bill clears Senate unit Ap 25-6; Half a loaf on 
legislative ethics (ed.) My 14-4; Action delayed on ethics bill My 18-11; 
Ethics bill fails in House My 24-10; Interest conflicts: more of the same 
(ed.) My 28-4; Error in Assembly editorial My 29-4; 

Panel to seek ethics laws D 12-41; 
ETIQUETTE 

A new look at old rules of etiquette D 30-111,1; 
EVICTIONS 

Cole's kiln cookin' again F 2-5; Working to help evicted tenants 
Ap 15-1*12; 
EXECUTIVE MANSION 

Building plans released for executive residence Ap 4-1; Mansion plans 
fit for Xanadu (ed.) Ap 6-4; Architects hit design plan for house Ap 6-35; 
The mansion is a legacy (Mrs. Moore) Ap 15-111,1; Holshouser opposes building 
new mansion (dome) Ap 22-1,1; 

They're first lady's left and right arms Je 17-111,1; Who OK'd the 
honeymoon? (Western Governor's Mansion) Je 30-19; A million miles from the 
capital (Western Governor's Residence) N 4-111,1; 
EXERCISE 

Health clubs, where your loss is their gain Jl 15-V,1; 
EXPLOSIONS 
see 
ACCIDENTS— EXPLOSIONS; BOMB THREATS; VIOLENCE 
EXTORTION AND BLACKMAIL 

3rd graders charged with $1,000 extortion Ap 19-1; Parents should 
know own children (ed.) Ap 22- IV, 4; 3rd graders get sentences Ap 26-WA-l; 
Banker thwarts extortion attempt Jl 31-32; 
EXTRASENSORY PERCEPTION 
see 
PSYCHIC PHENOMENA 
FCX 

see 
AGRICULTURE 
FAIR BLUFF 

Happy 100th to Fair Bluff Jl 21-17; 
FAIRS 

Funds given for (Minority Enterprises) Trade Fair Ap 28-36; Evers urges 
money for blacks (Minority Enterprises Trade Fair) My 2-12; 



52 



FAIRS (Cont.) 

Fair's impact found limited; minority fair firms succeed My 7-32; State 
Fair, special section 10; (State) fair sets attendance record 22-21; 
FALLS OF THE NEUSE RESERVOIR 
see 
NEUSE RESERVOIR 
FAMILIES AND FAMILY LIFE 

Not family, but individual is basic unit in society Ap 2-10; Has togetherness 
gone out of style? My 13-111,3; 
FARM BUREAU 

Educator says support for farmers essential (Convention) D 11-23; Farm 
Bureau gives award to editor (Humphries) D 11-24; Delegates back flue-cured leaf 
sales ideas D 13-15; 
FARMERS' COOPERATIVE EXCHANGE 
see 
AGRICULTURE 
FARMS AND FARMERS 
see 
AGRICULTURE 
FARMVILLE 

Economic impact minimal (international Paper shutdown) Ag 17-29; 
FASHIONS 
see 
APPAREL 
FAYETTEVILLE 

Council member charged (assault) N 24-17; 
FEDERAL AID 

see also 
BUDGET, FEDERAL; BUDGET, STATE; EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS—FINANCES; REVENUE SHARINC 
NC received few US funds Jl 11-16; Growing federal impact on state's social 
programs Ag 5-IV,2; 
FERRIES 

Faircloth no more M 6-19; Third Ocracoke ferry is asked Ap 28-23; NC 
won't cater to ferry parties Jl 18-25; Creel barges out of line Jl 25-1; Creel's 
ferry incident probed Jl 26-43; His job is a 12-month cruise on Neuse Ag 17-29; 
Ferry manager (Salter) loses job Ag 22-31; 
FIDDLERS' CONVENTION, OLD TIME 
see 
OLD TIME FIDDLERS' CONVENTION 
FIRE ANTS 
see 
PESTICIDES AND PESTS 
FIREARMS 

Reaction mixed to ban proposed on handguns Ag 10-26-A; Gun with Spanish 
flavor (NC Museum of History) N 9-42; Be careful, that Christmas gift coult be 
lethal weapon (point of view) D 16-IV,3; 
FIREMEN 

Raleigh's new chief really is fired up about his job J 14-IV,3; Hot team 
of fire fighters (Angier) F 27-5; Safety program shows results (equipping one 
officer as policeman-fireman, Durham) N 9-29; Firehouses waiting is big part 
of the job N ll-IV,l; 
FIRES 

see also 
ARSON 



3 3 



FIRES (Cont.) 

Fire victims find friends (Knightdale) F 2-44; Blaze damages historic 
theater (Thalian Hall, Wilmington) F 4-1,5; Building gutted in Wilmington F 20-22; 
Elderly woman, boy killed in fire here F 22-68; Fire guts school in Laurinburg 
M 10-19; Tuscaroras protest; schoolhouse burns M 11-1,5; 

Blaze levels warehouse (Roxboro) M 11-1,18; Factory gutted in Hope Mills 
M 12-23; Pembroke fire guts landmark M 19-1; Enfield fire kills woman M 23-29; 
Rolesville fire kills 2 M 27-21; Fire destroys historic Kittrell College library 
M 31-17; Morning fire destroys supermarket (Lumberton) Ap 12-53; 

Two children die in blaze (Lillington) My 6-1,5; Fighting fire from the 
air My 6-IV,l; Morning fire destroys historic Dunn church My 10-43; Clayton auto 
firm is gutted by fire My 12-19; Blaze destroys furniture firm (Hickory) My 27-VI,4; 
2 children die in house fire My 27-VI,4; 

Blaze brought under control (Hyde Co.) Je 14-46; Fire guts Kitty Hawk 
sanctuary Je 16-19; Future drug center burns (Shotwell) Je 25-1; Wiring blamed 
in Burgaw (school) fire J 25-22; Oxford's downtown ravaged by flames Jl 17-1; 
Fertilizer plant burns (Greensboro) Ag 3-26; 

Fires erupt at high school (Goldsboro) Ag 27-22; Woman, son (Bordeaux) 
die in Wake blaze 6-17; Woodland closings warned N 17-15; Makeshift heating 
sources can be deadly, says doctor N 20-21; Weekend forest fires in Robeson get 
probe N 20-22; Burning ban is lifted in NC N 23-8; 

Fire kills two here N 24-1; Blaze guts building in Morehead City D 17-25; 
Fire damages 4 businesses (Rocky Mount) D 22-21; Warrenton, blaze guts fire station 
D 26-27; 

FISH AND SHELLFISH 
see also 
WATER POLLUTION 

2 bills propose reefs for improving fishing J 31-5; Enter the age of 
aquariums M 4-V,l; Netting fought by sportsmen M 18-1,16; Program to aid shell- 
fish trade M 29-41; Herring drop raises tide of concern My 24-47; Shellfish 
supply keeps dwindling Je 4-23; Raleigh man developing eel export business Je 18-21; 

Fishing permits limited (Cape Hatteras National Seashore) Jl 8-1,4; Oxygen 
lack killing fish (Creeping Swamp) Jl 28-20; The multiple-net method kicks shrimp 
from mud S 3-27; Back-packing crabs pinch in on pollution S 15-21; Group angling 
7-V,l; Tar river fish kill reported 9-23; 

Warning out on oysters 10-33; 'Ring of authority' helped land record 
drum N 18-11,13; Fishing for new dishes D 10-21; 
FLAGS, EMBLEMS AND INSIGNIA 

Beekeepers buzzing about NC insect J 7-1,5; A few plugs for other bugs 
(state insect) J 12-5; Honeying up to legislators F 8-6; NC and bee M 2-12; 
It all started with dogwood M 11-V,1; Emerald picked as state's stone Ap 4-11; 
FLAT RIVER DAM 
see 
NEUSE RESERVOIR 
FLEA MARKETS 
see 
MARKETS 
FLOODS AND FLOOD CONTROL 

(Insurance) coverage on floods said short J 4-8; Local builder (Roberts) 
rejects flood control advice J 20-30; (Raleigh) flood charts cite bridges J 24-9; 
Downpour causes city flooding; some families evacuate homes, major routes closed 
F 3-1; City starts flood cleanup F 4-1,1; Lumber River floods banks F 5-1; 
Experts: dams could prevent Crabtree floods; 5-year flooding cycle predicted F 6-5; 



54 



FLOODS AND FLOOD CONTROL (Cont.) 

Wake, Raleigh need floodplain zoning (ed.) F 7-4; Once again, Lumber 
River invaded homes F 7-5; Flood threat shifts to Goldsboro area F 8-5; Coast 
hurt by flooding F 13-1; 150 wait out Kinston flood F 13-5; Flood control 
powers aired (Raleigh) F 13-WA-l; 

1960 panel devalued Crabtree land F 13-30; Flood damage reports given 
(Raleigh) F 22-5; Flood protection issues draw 400 (Raleigh) M 1-51; Council 
votes intent to enact flood plan M 3-32; Creek cleaning job given to landowners 
(Raleigh) M 5-19; Floods demand prevention, not control (ed.) M 6-4; 

Chill, snow flurries add to South' s flood misery M 18-1,1; Raleigh developer 
agrees to flood controls for center Ap 7-36; Floods not new to farmer (Kinston) 
Ap 11-25; Flash flooding leaves 7 dead in western NC My 29-1; Erosion study 
unit reveals draft of control ordinance Je 12-24; 

Task force flood control proposal nears completion (Raleigh) Je 13-40; 
Flash flood hits North Raleigh; damage heavy in stores, homes Je 30-1; Flood- 
water damages soar (Raleigh) Jl 1-1,1; Build in the flood-plain, get flooded 
Jl 1-IV,4; Mayor asks disaster aid Jl 3-1; 

Flooding spurs control effort Jl 4-40; Kerr decided not to rent store 
planned over creek Jl 6-36; Midnight warning: flood coming Jl 7-19; Slow 
pace concerns council (Crabtree Creek dams) Jl 13-44; Floodplain law needs 
wider scope (ed.) Jl 14-4; 

More trouble up the creek for Raleigh Jl 15-IV,4; Building dams 
expensive, uncertain (Crabtree Creek, ed.) Jl 16-4; Jones cites development along 
(Crabtree) Creek Jl 20-27; Jones blames subdivisions in flooding Jl 23-21; 
Mosquitos infesting Crabtree' s banks Jl 24-28; 

Citizens unit distributing flood control leaflets (Raleigh) Jl 26-56: 
More power to project flood control (ed.) Jl 28-4; Flood plain's tolerence 
to building under study Jl 30-34; Developer gets blame for Charlotte flooding 
Ag 2-38; Crabtree dams chain called 7-year project Ag 7-17; 

Yadkin floods homes, businesses Ag 8-25; Firm attacks flood rule Ag 10-25; 
RDU says runway plan did not delay (Crabtree) dams Ag 10-25; City officials 
don't fear flood suit Ag 11-34; Erosion, flood laws passed Ag 21-1; Flood 
alert system announced (Raleigh-Wake) S 21-46; 

Crabtree sewer delay urged N 30-27; Basin development is out of order 
(Crabtree, ed. ) D 3-4; Flood control steps taken (Wake) D 4-21; Suit challenges 
floodplain law (Raleigh) D 5-36; 
FLOWERS 

see 
HORTICULTURE 
FLYING SAUCERS 
see 
UNIDENTIFIED FLYING OBJECTS 
FOLKLORE 

New course at NCSU probes Tar Heel lore M 4- IV, 7; Folklore means singing, 
clogging (Brown-Hudson Folklore Awards) N 17-WA-l; 
FOOD 

see also 
AGED AND AGE; ANTI-POVERTY PROGRAMS; BOYCOTTS; ECONOMIC CONDITIONS; 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— LUNCH PROGRAMS; TAXATION 

Making baby's food is better for his health F 25-111,5; New routes to 
nutrition M 11-111,1; Lebanese delight in native cuisine M 15-27; Healthful diet 
helped team through victorious season M 18-111,9; Raleigh dietitians create 
manual for special diets M 18-111,15; 



i 



55 

FOOD (Cont.) 

Hostess (Pierce) knows Raleigh food tastes My 13-111,8; Experts speak 
out on nutrition My 21-11 5 State's high infant mortality rate traced to mother's 
poor nutrition My 22-8; Meat, poultry plants unclean Je 18-1; State faces a 
hunger 'emergency' Je 21-8; Many hungry, poor in NC Je 24-1,1; 

Shopping habits different among (Cameron Park) women Jl 12-1-F; Vegetable 
picking public pinches pennies Jl 15-111,1; They bring back more than memories 
of France (Cordon Bleu) Jl 15-111,9; Home canners fight botulism Jl 18-14; 
Day camp nutrition lessons taught in plan atmosphere Jl 24-7; 

Nutrition coordinator (Koontz) appointed (Flaherty endorses food stamps) 
Jl 24-14; Beef squeeze expected in NC's supermarkets Jl 31-19; Freezer sales 
booming Jl 31-19; Freezing thaws the budget Ag 26-111,1; Raleighites to go 
Greek for 'Athenian night' S 10-8; 

Changed shopping habits may give beef low billing on menu S 12-20; 
Scientists concoct sweet potato chips, peanut ice cream S 30-111,9; Russian 
visitors see little of traditional Russian foods (Mrs. Holshouser) S 30-111,10; 
Inspection of meat corrected 22-21; Availability key question N 19-25; 

Students march against hunger N 23-46; 
FOOD STAMPS 
see 
ANT I -POVERTY PROGRAMS 
FORESTS AND FORESTRY 

The Hoffman Forest Ap 15-V,7; At the roots of wood science... Ap 29-1,7; 
'Man must see self as part of a scheme' (Cowling) My 20-IV,3; Firm to sell 
timberland My 23-7; Forester defends harvests Ag 16-47; New forestry policy 
is possible N 26-2; 
FORTUNE TELLING 

Palms, faces, vibrations tell mystics about people Ap 12-26; 
FOUNDATIONS 
see 
names of foundations 
4-H CLUBS 

4-H scholarship recipients named My 21-24; 4-H'ers told to set goals 
Jl 26-56; 4-H officers elected Jl 27-26; A shining moment of Camelot Jl 28-8; 
Two cited for 4-H achievements N 20-WA-l; 
FRANKLIN CO 
see 
NUCLEAR ENERGY 
FOX HUNTING 
see 
HUNTING AND TRAPPING 
FRAUDS AND SWINDLING 

see also 
CONSUMER PROTECTION; EMBEZZLEMENT AND MISAPPROPRIATION; TAXATION— EVASIONS 

Car dealer's license revoked for rollback (Wilkesboro) F 1-5; Insurance 
'swindle' uncovered (Charlotte) Ap 21-1; Contractor pleads guilty to mail 
fraud on housing (Fayetteville) Ap 25-29; Contractor makes 1st repayment 
Ap 26-1; Surplus housing sale guidelines tightened Ap 28-23; 

The houses that never got there Ap 29-1,1; Fund return overseer named 
(surplus housing) Je 1-31; Investigate before you invest (trade schools) Jl 7-9; 
Two stores lose $600 to schemer Jl 23-6; Six NC men charged in bank fraud probe 
S 8-1; AMA backs Dr. Kernodle S 10-21; 

Six plead innocent to (bank) fund conspiracy (Burlington) 6-17; SBA 
audit names two Dunn firms D 11-23; It's peak season for mail order frauds, 
unordered merchandise D 16-111,8; Kernodle, 4 others receive sentences D 29-1; 



56 

FREEDOM AND HUMAN RIGHTS 

Educating the people (Pembroke seminar) Je 3-1,5; Felon's citizenship 
law retroactive, court says Ag 23-12; Civil rights here ten years after the 
Washington March S 2-IV,2; A look at NC on Bill of Rights Day (Finlator, ed.) 
D 15-4; 
FUEL 

see also 
AGRICULTURE; EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS; ENERGY CRISIS; INDUSTRY; names of fuels 
Raleigh area fuel said adequate J 15-34; Fuel supplies cutoff would ruin 
business Jl 4-28; Farm, school fuel stressed Jl 18-7; NC agencies face fuel 
cuts S 15-1; State feeling fuel pinch N 2-27; Wood sells like blazes N 16-1; 
NC colleges ready temperature cuts N 17-15; 

Makeshift heating sources can be deadly, says doctor N 20-21; Fuel drum 
demand rises N 30-16; Layoffs feared in fuel crisis D 2-1,10; Shortages of 
fuel leave boaters in a pinch, too D 4-23; State school board offers fuel 
proposals D 7-5-B; Fuel crisis mars economic outlook D 22-19; 
FUNERALS 

Sunday funerals opposed M 11-1,18; Organization promotes pre-planned 
funerals My 13-1,20; Appeals court upholds burial association law (must pay 
cash to funeral homes) S 27-8; 
FURNITURE 

see also 
ANTIQUES; INTERIOR DECORATION 

Do furniture executives really decorate just the way they want? J 30-14; 
This is one way to use wood crates for furniture M 13-8; "73 boom year for 
furniture Je 22-27; Furniture hit by (lumber) shortage Ap 7-8; Their woodpecking 
creates natural, detailed furniture Ap 19-21; Furniture industry moving into 
plastics Jl 29-IV,8; 

New furniture materials mean more homework for consumers 23-10; 
Shortages dictate design 28-111,1; 
GAMBLING 

see also 
ABC; LOTTERIES 

Elks club members fined for gambling M 1-51; Two arrested in club raid 
M 16-30; Legalized betting plans may be a long shot Jl 14-19; Gamblers 
sentenced (Wilson) N 22-47; Slot machines found in raid (Greenville) D 6-55; 
GARAGES AND SERVICE STATIONS 
see also 
OIL (Petroleum) AND GASOLINE 

Stations up gas prices F 18-1,1; Gas shortage hits stations Ap 20-1; 
Gas cutback another blow (Partins) My 16-1; Stations cutting back hours to 
conserve gas supplies My 23-29; Octane ratings violated Jl 17-1; Gas firms 
list lower octane ratings Jl 19-14; Amoco stations feel squeeze Ag 1-36; 
While it lasts, gas is free Ag 11-19; No gas, few problems D 3-1; 
Gas cap lock sales soar D 4-1; 
GARBAGE AND REFUSE DISPOSAL 
see also 
RECYCLING 

Raleigh men developing waste disposal system F 4-IV,8; Landfill — hope 
for cleanup (Chatham) F 23-5; Wake taking steps to relieve trash problems 
M 26-36; Survey shows trash dumps (Wake Co.) Ap 30-38; 80 garbagemen will 
get degrees in solid waste My 17-44; 

Careless housewives pain collectors Jl 1-111,3; Beach litter won't go 
away S 10-21; Landfill gas leakage into sewer told S 22-36; The clean beach 
rises above trash (Emerald Isle) 5-27; New ammunition against litter (ed.) 
N 27-4? 



57 

GARDENS 

see 
HORTICULTURE 
GAS (Illuminating and Fuel) 
see also 
FUEL; ENERGY CRISIS; INDUSTRY; PUBLIC UTILITIES 

Gas rate hike draws fire (Utilities Comm. ) J 18-40; Gas firm's rate hike 
request rejected M 9-9; Well shows signs of (natural) gas in eastern NC Je 12-21; 
Cary man leases NC lands to seek oil, gas deposits Je 21-59; Deep River's prospects: 
for oil? gas? coal? Ag 12-IV,1; Transco plans for gas plant are outlined Ag 15-29; 

Holshouser urges FPC to reject new natural gas plan S 19-6; Holshouser, 
Morgan plan talks on natural gas S 20-14; NC favors coastal drilling 17-29: 
State industries told of natural gas cutoffs N 6-1; Court stalls NC (natural) gas 
cuts N 10-1; Plan would have idled 143 NC plants N 15-8; 

NC industries plead for priority on natural gas N 21-19; Natural gas cut 
ordered across NC D 6-1; Panel cites its authority to cut gas D 8-19; Gas firm 
seeks rate hike D 14-10; NC to get natural gas rule change D 15-1; Gas firms 
ask hike in rates D 15-21; 

Utilities panel studies compromise natural gas plans D 18-8; Gas penalties 

won't affect homes D 21-1; 
GASOLINE 
see 
OIL (Petroleum) AND GASOLINE 
GASTON I A 

City manager fired D 6-55; 
GENEALOGY 

Genealogy society to form N 16-30; 
GENERAL ASSEMBLY 
see 
LEGISLATURE 
GEOGRAPHICAL NAMES 
see 
NAMES, GEOGRAPHICAL 
GEOLOGY AND GEOPHYSICS 

Geologists at ASU tight-lipped on find M 23-29; Geologists claim proof 
on NC glaciers M 31-17; 
GLACIERS 
see 
GEOLOGY AND GEOPHYSICS 
GLASS 

Glassblowing business is taking shape J 26-5; 
GLIDERS 

It's a natural high Ag 5-V,l; It's the next best thing to — well ... 

flying (hang gliding) Jl 5-13; 
GOLDS BORO 

Goldsboro enjoys a cultural explosion M 11-V,6; 
GOOD WILL INDUSTRIES 
see 
HANDICAPPED 
GOVERNMENT, LOCAL 
see also 
LOCAL GOVERNMENT STUDY COMM; OPEN MEETINGS 

New Hanover eyeing city-county merge F 2-5; Report praises NC agency 
F 4-IV,10; Council tackles task of drawing districts F 9-40; Local government 
update pushed F 10-6; Wilmington-New Hanover plan faces voters F 25-1,5; 



58 



GOVERNMENT, LOCAL (Cont.) 

New Hanover merger vote slated today F 27-5; (New Hanover) merger plan 
defeated F 28-5; Local-state services office recommended Ap 19-11; Willie 
Hopkins— one-man government (Zebulon) Jl 15-1,4; Local government borrowing 
intact Ag 12-IV,9; Crowd drawn to council's night meet 16-19; 

Forging a winning alliance (Suburbs, South Raleigh) D 26-40; How neighbor- 
hood groups developed (Raleigh) D 27-48; Community groups changed the system 
D 28-34; Coalition eyes link to county groups D 29-26; 
GOVERNMENT, STATE 
see also 
CONSTITUTION, STATE; OPEN MEETINGS 

Three cabinet posts filled by Holshouser J 4-1; More things change, more 
they stay the same? J 7-IV,2; Holshouser orders efficiency survey J 17-1; Public 
can pay efficiency bill (Efficiency Study Comm. , ed.) J 19-4; Governor asks 
support for efficiency survey J 27-6; 

Nixon budget cuts will make it harder to govern state F 4-IV,2; Study 
unit chieftains appointed F 20-21; Panel (Council on Goals and Policies) backs 
land use, state kindergartens F 22-6; Efficiency study gets under way M 7-12; 
Executive Cabinet meets noticeable by absence (dome) M 9-1; 

Holshouser regrets 'tone' of Rouse jobs memo M 9-27; Bill to seek changes 
in state government M 20-8; Panel hears revamp bill M 28-26; Council of State 
raises proposed My 11-5-B; Three NC departments adopt 'Flextime' plan (dome) 
My 28-1; Jail transfers fuss resolved (Elizabeth City) Je 15-35; 

Learning government from inside Je 16-34; Roles have grown for state's 
PR men Je 24-1,4; State goals panel member charges political neglect Je 24-1,5; 
All the governor's men Je 24-IV,l; State government uses propaganda (public 
relations, ed.) Je 26-4; Goals Council wins praise from Governor Ag 16-7; 
State agencies may get permanent flextime schedule Ag 21-19; State 
continues flexible work schedule S 28-8; Efficiency study report unveiled; study 
points finger at various agencies 3-1; Governor seeks minority jobs N 9-8; 
NC official hopes report sets a trend 4-7; Efficiency study opens debate (ed.) 
4-4; State government's gas is cut D 7-5-B; 

Hobby pressing for pay goal (NC Council on State Goals and Policy) D 7-6; 
Holshouser names (efficiency) study coordinator D 12-11; Panel votes to seek 
hourly wage boost (Council on State Goals and Policies) D 14-6; Goals board 
sets sights high (ed.) D 17-4; Anti-bias program approved (State Goals and 
Policy) D 19-6; 

Danger to agencies cited (Jones fears politicalization) D 19-35; 
Louisiana public interest group keeps things up to PAR D 30-IV,2; Ex-employes 
say revamp hurts state government (Coker, Harbin) D 31-6; 
GOVERNMENT, STATE— EMPLOYEES 
see also 
AUTOMOBILES— PUBLIC EMPLOYEES USE; CONFLICT OF INTEREST; names of agencies, etc. 
Vehicles official (Cashion) loses post J 12-8; Craig fired from welfare 
post J 16-1; Robert Morgan rules on social services hiring (dome) J 22-1; 3 lose 
jobs in hospital (Morganton) J 22-6; Campaigh aides (Blackwelder, Balak) get 
state jobs J 23-7; Civil service asked F 6-22; 

Flaherty bars political hiring F 16-7; Highway engineer (Poole) is fired 
M 2-30; Holshouser regrets 'tone' of Rouse jobs memo M 9-27; Patrol shakeup 
anticipated M 12-1; Rouse memo leaves Democrats grinning (dome) M 13-1; College 
head resigns after state audit (Piedmont Tech.) M 14-38; 

Motor vehicles official (Welch) suspended after charge (dome) M 16-1; 
Turner not qualified for panel (Personnel Board) M 28-23; Jack Hawke politically 
employed again (ed.) M 30-4; Hiring Hawke Lentz's idea Ap 3-21; 



59 



GOVERNMENT, STATE— EMPLOYEES (Cont.) 

Turner quits board Ap 6-36; Rouse criticizes N&O's (Hawke) editorial 
(ed.) Ap 8-1,4; Governor staff pay $247,872 Ap 10-7; State employee bill may 
spark new scrap (dome) Ap 19-1; Personnel measure advances Ap 21-6; 
Transportation employees see indications of purge (analysis) Ap 26-16; 

Fired highway employee (McLaughlin) back on state payroll (dome) Ap 27-1; 
Proposed budget asks big payroll hike My 6-1,4; Auto tag agent loses position 
in Lincolnton My 10-46; Roads unit personnel have ties with GOP My 13-1,4; 
State salaries moving up My 15-6; Holshouser denies 'purge' My 26-1; 

Sen. Moore to watch for 'purge' My 28-25; 2 veteran Democrats dismissed 
j e 5-24; Official claims pressure (Baker, Woman's Correctional Center Supt.) 
Je 6-8; Parole officer, 67, forced to quit Je 7-11; Jones' retirement rule 
needs review (ed.) Je 8-4; Predictions of (license tag) agent purge not bourne 
out (dome) Je 10-1,1; GOP patronage dispute flares Je 15-1; 

2 GOP legislators hit patronage plan Je 17-1,5; Holshouser overrules 
Lentz in firing case Je 19-1; Holshouser showing odd loyalty (ed.) Je 20-4; 
Holshouser sets up employee screening Je 20-6; Veto reported in filling state 
job (Anderson vetoed West) Je 21-1; 13 Democrats lost tag agencies Je 22-10; 

Advancement center chief fired for rally Je 23-21; State cabinet weighs 
new retirement policy Je 23-34; Hunt criticizes dismissal of prison employee 
(Nichols) Je 27-7; Spoils seekers pressing Holshouser (ed.)Jl 3-4; Sneed 
denies he'll lose job Jl 8-1,19; Budget panel OK's pay hikes Jl 10-1; 

New arrogance in Highway Department (Shook firing, ed.) Jl 10-4; State 
pin longevity is unlikely Jl 12-17; GOP workers' state pays about $500,000 
a year Jl 22-1,7; Fired (auto license) agent says favorable notes removed 
Ag 6-23; Agent's firing lands in court (Shook) Ag 8-5B GOP job move cited Ag 8-6: 

Fired ABC aide raps Governor S 6-18; Morgan mulls lawsuit on 'political' 
firings S 7-1; New programs to aid troubled workers in state agency S 9-1,4; 
'Purge' baloon popped by figures (ed.) S 26-4; Holshouser patronage man 
(Parrish) accused (Hatch Act) S 27-49; Personnel board gets new powers 23-23; 

Hunt names panel to probe firings 26-1; State employe firings continue 
27-17; Hunt's action dangerous step (ed.) 28-IV,4; Barker cites panel 
power to subpoena (Hunt Committee) 31-11; Officials take to sky for firings 
N 2-8; Board orders reinstatements N 3-1; 

No halos when it comes to state personnel practices N 4-IV,2; State 
enters newspeak competion (juvenile correction, firings, ed. ) N 4-IV,4; Jones 
restates juvenile firings N 6-1; Governor drops personnel team N 6-23; State 
property chief (Mann) quits N 7-27; It's time for main bout, Mr. Jones 
(firings, ed. ) N 9-4; 

Jones agrees to rehire 4 N 10-15; State hearings could be successful 
(ed.) N 13-4; Firings criticized by Rep. Wynne N 13-24; Personnel officers 
skip firings panel session N 15-1; Governor encouraging squabble (personnel 
panel) N 16-4; 

Firings panel stymied on documents; Bennett points to Scott 'purge' 
N 16-8; Senators may issue subpoena for Lentz N 16-30; Governor agrees to 
receive (Hunt) Panel N 17-15; Probe Legality questioned (Hunt Committee) 
N 18-1,4; Republicans ready to fight probe unit N 21-1; 

Holshouser, Hunt reach compromise N 22-1; Holshouser-Hunt agreement 
to benefit both politically N 22-8; Firing delay ordered pending suit (Dept. 
of Transportation) N 22-47; Barker: compromise won't limit special unit's 
scope N 28-23; 

Partisan thrusts limited in questions about firings N 30-29; State to 
extend office holidays D 6-1; Holshouser? Barker violated agreement D 6-13; 
State to extend office holidays D 6-1; Officials queried on state firings 
D 7-34; Job dismissal testimony given D 8-20; 



60 

GOVERNMENT, STATE— EMPLOYEES (Cont.) 

Barker panel hearings go to Greenville D 13-6; Job reports described 
(Barker comm. ) D 14-12; Employes' group officer quitting personnel panel 
(dome) D 18-1; 
GOV MOREHEAD SCHOOL 

Morehead teachers protest pay S 27-18; 
GOVERNORS 

Republican (Inaugural) Ball proves biggest ever J 5-1; Some notables 
didn't attend (inaugural Ball) J 5-6; Gubernatorial veto power, succession 
plan proposed J 24-6; Succession, veto power called M 9-9-A; Hodges backs 
2 governor terms (and veto) M 24-6; 

Governor staff pay $247,872 Ap 10-7; Succession measure wrongly 
blocked (ed.) My 1-4; Governor's pay hike OK'd My 4-12; Gov. Holshouser 
resists pay hike My 8-7; Pay hike measure for Holshouser postponed (dome) 
My 15-1; Governors praised for leadership (Auman) My 24-5; 

(Ex-governors say) Holshouser' s fund a first Jl 28-1; Keeping their 
gubernatorial ears to the ground Ag 5-12; 
GOVERNOR'S MANSION 
see 
EXECUTIVE MANSION 
GOVERNOR'S SCHOOL 

Bill would end quota at Governor's School F 15-6; 
GRANGE 

Leaf marketing order sought by Grange 24-23; Meeting was a homecoming 
22-17; 
GRAPES 

Scuppernongss exacting, rewarding crop 15-23; 
GREENVILLE 

Policeman exonerated J 12-5; Greenville to reinstate policeman (Williamson) 
J 14-1,5; Plant boiler in Pitt explodes; one hurt J 15-5; Murder, suicide ruled 
(Fairley) F 5-10; Greenville cheers greet freed POW M 26-23; TV bias charged in 
suit (Evangeline, WNCT) Ap 18-30; School board refuses to rehire Cleetwood Ap 18-31: 

Opinions vary on school chief Ap 21-20; Black wins suit against policeman 
(1970 Summerell case) Je 10-1,5; Eaton Corp confirms Greenville plant plans S 3-21; 
Ervin backs Albert on Agnew decision S 28-31; Big firm (Proctor & Gamble) plans 
Greenville plant 31-6; Greenville: She's younger than ever N 20-21; 

Governor, Tar Heels talk N 30-30; Greenville house tour includes a drawer 
that slides into woods D 2-111,2; Slot machines found in raid D 6-55; Greenville 
facilities opened by Southern Hospital Supply D 23-IV,8; 
GROUNDHOG DAY CELEBRATION 

Everyone who's anyone in history was in Siler City F 5-13; 
GUNS 

see 
FIREARMS 
GYPSY MOTH 
see 
PESTICIDES AND PESTS 
HAIR 

see also 
MUSTACHES 

Shorter hair returning Je 22-44; Guard solving hairy problem Ag 8-5B; 
HANDICAPPED 

see also 
BLINDNESS AND THE BLIND; DEAFNESS AND THE DEAF; MEDICINE AND HEALTH; MENTAL 
RETARDATION 



61 



HANDICAPPED (Cont.) . 

T.E.E.C..H. (Training in Early Education of Children with Handicaps) guides 
those who help the handicapped F 6-10; New building rules set to aid disabled 
M 14-12; Alice— a doll children can trust (Raleigh Cerebral Palsy Developmental 
Center) M 19-32; Barrier-free building pushed (Morgan) M 24-21; 

Goodwill gives them a reason to keep going M 28-11; Cerebral palsy victim 
(Chavis) struggles to improve Ap 2-36; Graduation special for these two My 28-25; 
Wheelchair didn't stop graduate (Stone) Je 10-1,5; Most teachers of retarded lack 
certification Je 21-13; This ballgame rolls along (wheelchair basketball) Ag 4-34; 

Volunteers get acquainted with disabled with LUV S 19-17; New environments 
create new attitudes (Murdock Center , Butner) 28-111,7; Coffee at White House 
presented one more problem (Burkholder) D 6-28; (Goodwill) store attracts poor, 
curious D 6-66; 
HANDICRAFTS 

Female craftsmen find new outlets for wares at Chapel Hill cooperative 
F 25-111,2; This is one way to use wood crates for furniture M 13-8; Egg decorating 
is an art Ap 10-8; Jewelry as sculpture in miniature Ap 15-V,1; The workshop 
gives craftsmen three-for-one (Raleigh) Ap 20-16; 

Craftsmen exhibit skills at Morehead Jl 15-1,4; He cottons to making 
replicas of bales Jl 19-43; Clinton shop houses glass shade artwork S 16-111,3; 
Shortages hit (Albemarle) crafts fair S 28-19; By Halloween Day, Lynn Taylor 
had finished 22 Christmas trees N 4-111,5; Wares shown by craftsmen (Carolina 
Designer Craftsmen Fair) D 9-VI,8; 
HARNETT CO 
see 
MIGRANT LABOR 
HARRELLS 

All for a man named Harrell M 8-41; Harrells starts drive to save town 
charter M 26-23; Harrells is 'saved' M 31-32; 
HEALTH 

see 
MEDICINE AND HEALTH 
HELICOPTERS 

see also 
GOVERNMENT, STATE— EMPLOYEES ; REPUBLICAN PARTY 

Morgan claims 'copter misuse (should be used for law enforcement) F 21-1; 
HIGHLAND GAMES 

Highland games wrap up Jl 16-19; 
HEROIN 

see 
DRUGS, NARCOTIC 
HIGHWAY COMM 

Holshouser: may abolish roads body J 2-1; Roads agency report omits 
Bridges' audit J 3-23; 14 of 23 resign Highway panel; panel switches road funds 
J 5-8; 2 leave posts under pressure J 11-1; Road board reform urged J 11-7-A; 
23 Republicans on roads unit J 12-1; Dismissals pose mixed picture (Willoughby, ed.) 
J 12-4; Road board to be studied J 12-6; 

Link to past cited in cut of Willoughby J 12-8; Legislative reforms more 
important (ed.) J 16-4; Highway administration plans assigned for study J 25-9; 
Road body's power curbed J 26-1; Democrats assail state Highway Comm. J 26-6; 
Highway reforms promising (ed.) J 27-4; 

Road board members briefed on new duties F 2-8; (Senate) committee picked 
to investigate Highway Department F 2-9; Nine in roads commission fired F 3-6; 



62 



HIGHWAY COMM (Cont.) 

Legislators push for say in roads policies (analysis) F 27-6; Highway 
engineer (Poole) is fired M 2-30; Highway post slated for agency engineer M 3-20- 
Rose named to fill key highway post M 6-1; Road body (consultant's) report now 
under study M 10-7; Roads revamp legislation set Ap 5-1; 

Suggs scores Lentz remarks Ap 6-7; Democrats get jump on highway program 
Ap 8-1,4; Democrats' highway board bill sent to committee Ap 11-6; Road reform 
bill unpromising (ed.) Ap 12-4; Highway board changes talked with governor (dome) 
Ap 14-1; Roads bill approved in house Ap 20-1; 

House OK's road revamp bill without changes Ap 21-6; Amended roads bill 
faces fight My 4-16; Highway decisions still mysterious (ed.) My 5-4; Road bill 
has recipe for confusion (ed.) My 19-4; Governor praises highway department 
reform My 21-6; Political accord paved way for road boards My 31-5-B; 

Scott: roads revamp won't serve purpose Je 7-9; Highway Commission ends 
42-year history Je 9-19; 
HIGHWAY PATROL 

Highway patrol study set F 24-6; Patrol shakeup anticipated M 12-1; Man 
guilty in slaying of trooper (Walton) M 22-57; Patrolman (Allen) suspended 
pending probe M 31-17; Patrol transfer advances M 19-5B; House passes patrol 
bill My 23-1; Partisan legislation blocked by Assembly My 24-1; 

Early retirement order to patrolmen called 'mistake' My 24-7; Holshouser 

T? y ,l ™ the E atro1 (dome) Jl 13_1; Hi ghway Patrol in right place now (ed.) 
Jl 15-1V,4; Patrol probes charge of payment coercion Jl 26-8; Patrol removal 
report denied Ag 16-8; Lentz asks state patrol resignations Ag 30-1; 

Purge may add fuel to patrol change bill Ag 30-11; Jones named patrol 
head Ag 31-1; Another Highway Patrol shakeup (ed.) Ag 31-4; Patrol offered 
Democrats a challenge (ed.) S 2-IV,4; Patrol's ridden political roads S 2-1,1; 
Tenure, merit urged in patrol S 5-1; 

Nonpolitical patrol claimed (Scheldt) S 23-1,6; Fired trooper (Bowen) 
rehired S 25-23; State gives 'sick leave' favors (Guy, ed. ) S 29-4; Patrol 
sets grace period N 24-1; Hobbled hawk is 'arrested' N 26-7; Patrol will get 
new unit D 4-7; Jury acquits trooper of manslaughter (Greensboro) D 22-21; 
Patrol changes announced D 28-25; 
HIGHWAY SAFETY 
see also 
HIGHWAYS; TRANSPORTATION AND HIGHWAY SAFETY, DEPT OF 

Drowsiness in driving researched (Durham) J 12-5; Tough drunken driving law 
urged J 12-9; Alcohol, road toll linked J 18-5; Governor's aide (Anderson) 
sentenced (drunken driving) J 21-1,1; Holshouser is quiet on aide's sentence 
(Anderson) J 22-6; Holshouser explains silence on (Anderson) sentencing (dome) J 23-3 

Attention focusing on drunk driving (ed.) F 10-4; 2 breath test bills get 
tentative OK F 23-6; Senate upholds penalty on breath test refusal F 24-6; 
Senate OK's stiffening of breath tests F 28-6; Safety director eyes seat belt 
legislation (dome) M 18-1,1; Breathalyzer bill OK'd Ap 18-11; 

Killers on the highway are toughest to convict My 6-1,1; 'Drunk drivers' 
found to be heavy drinkers My 7-1; Seat belt, traffic survival link stressed 
My 7-6; Weekend fatalities: liquor proves king My 13-1,1; Tar Heel wins driving 
title My 14-6; Out-of-state case counts in drunk-driving penalty (Court of Appeals) 
My 24-17; Inspection stickers stolen from agency My 30-1; 

Drunken drivers get second chance Je 2-1; When driving with children pack 
with care, mark fragile Je 3-111,2; Limited-license law a big flop (ed.) Je 5-4; 
Safety plan aims at 11 counties Je 28-50; Fatalities are fewer with plan Ag 10-26-A; 
bovernor aide (Anderson) faces charge Ag 15-1; 



6'; 



HIGHWAY SAFETY (Cont.) 

Governor's chief aide a scoff law (ed.) Ag 16-4; Anderson's driving 
stirs dispute Ag 16-47; Anderson has 8 violations Ag 17-29; Anderson is fined 
$200 Ag 28-1; Rep. Thomas found guilty (drunk driving) S 13-44; 'Cruise control' 
helps Andrews (speeding) 25-49; 

Legislators slip through traffic law loophole N 4-1,7; Compiling a sorry 
traffic record (ed.) N 6-4; Driving penalties lighter in 3 counties (prayer for 
judgment continued) N 13-1; Driving center slated at Research Triangle N 15-35; 
Coble speeding charge dismissed D 6-53; State bans gasoline cans D 7-1; 

Coble case erodes respect for law (ed.) D 7-4; Speeding charge revived 
(Coble) D 7-34; Computer traffic lights planned (Raleigh) D 12-50; Gas cuts 
drop traffic deaths D 19-7; Speeding citations decline D 21-31; 
HIGHWAYS 

see also 
HIGHWAY SAFETY 

Roads agency seeks bid on Oak I Bridge (bids for counties listed) J 3-24; 
Strong support given southern leg of Beltline J 3-32; $1 billion seen needed 
for roads J 18-9; Study stalls Kilmer Forest road J 31-8; Highway chief stalls 
(Chinquapin) bypass J 23-7; Links sought on funds, roads F 14-6; 

County boards ask voice in roads plan F 16-7; Road funds shifted ("slush 
fund") F 21-1; Scott's home county projects reconsidered F 25-1,6; Epithets 
won't build a beltline (Atkins, ed. ) F 25-IV,4; Currituck road plans dropped 
M 21-7; Corolla Road (Outer Banks) properly scratched (ed.) M 22-4; 

Mountain 'open-cut* (Beaucatcher) approved M 26-24; Citizens tell highway 
needs M 28-26; Road commitments total $1.5 billion Ap 5-39; Secondary roads 
cut by $5.8 million My 3-1; Highway decisions still mysterious (ed.) My 5-4; 
Lentz defends action killing road projects My 8-7; 

Sen. Scott gets help from governor on roads (dome) My 11-1; Western 
counties may find road funds cut (dome) My 13-1,1; Only minor changes seen in 
beltline loop proposal Je 4-23; Taxpayer 'nabbed' for 1-40 Je 5-21; Beltline 
changes should get results (ed.) Je 6-4; 

Treachery on highway 54 Je 6-23; Wilmington requests road improvements 
Je 9-19; Slightly fewer road pacts let Je 13-7; 1-40 speed up despite gas 
shortage Je 23-19; Lentz says 1-95 is already ruled out (dome) Ag 3-1; Belk: 
expressways downtown essential Ag 4-34; 

Mayor Belk offers the wrong model (ed.) Ag 12- IV, 4; Road bill reactions 
vary (Federal Highway Bill) Ag 18-WA-l; Alternate (Raleigh) beltline link gets 
Andrews support S 5-21; OK of (Raleigh) Beltline link pressed by Hawke S 13-56; 
Officials propose new back on road plans (Raleigh) S 14-42; 

1-40 extension opposed S 20-45; Signs to Durham promised S 20-45; 
Interior lifts (Raleigh) beltline block S 22-21; Road policy shift eyed S 23-1,1; 
Time to slow rural road paving (ed.) S 25-4; Baltline changes costly S 27-49; 
7-year road plan okayed 13-1; NC road projects; where they stand 13-5-B; 

Highway plan pushed on TV 15-1; City official mostly pleased at road 
funding 22-34; Road plan makes the right effort (ed.) 14-IV,4; Road officers 
review contract process N 1-17; Traffic, driver snarls, making a stop in Zebulon 
N 2-27; Holshouser cuts speed limit to 55 N 14-1; 

Officials study city road plan N 16-42; Highway zone change eyed N 22-62; 
55 mph limits fixed N 27-1; NC drivers cutting speeds, patrol says N 28-1; 
Gas crisis may cut NC road work D 12-1; Appalachian road project authorized D 15-23 
Christmas Eve's traffic is light D 25-43; 
HILLSBOROUGH 

Hillsborough past and present Jl 1-V,6; 



64 



HISTORIC SITES 

'Great barn of a house' (White-Holman) revived J 2-32; Grants 
announced (Smith Richardson Foundation) J 3-6; Historic buildings designated 
(Raleigh) J 3-32; Clearing the way for a lasting past (Murfreesboro) J 21-111,1; 
Leave room for capital city heritage (ed. ) M 28-4; 

Council in strong plea to save historic house (Lewis-Smith) M 30-31; 
(Seaboard Coast Line) building eyed for (Transportation) office M 30-31; National 
landmark selected (Nash-Hooper House, Hillsborough) Ap 8-1,7; Historic (Dodd- 
Hinsdale) house in jeopardy My 3-54; 

Historic home more than a firetrap (ed.) My 7-4; Restoring eastern 
NC's rich past (Currituck and Murfreesboro reports) My 22-19; Preservation lags 
in state capital (ed.) My 23-4; Historic building (James Iredell law office) is 
moved to city 25-64; Historic law building moving back to city 15-36; 

Another historic building (Seaboard Coastline Building) threatened (ed.) 
D 2-IV,4; NCSU Exhibit focuses on endangered relics D 10-34; Schoolhouse 
•promoted' (Angier) D 14-35; Will century-old seaboard building be the next to 
go? (Point of View) D 23-IV,3; 
HISTORY 

How he (Myers) raised 'Children of Pride' Jl 29-IV,l; Preservation, 
Museum groups make awards N 16-30; 
HITCHHIKING 

Police: thumbs down on hitchhiking My 21-36; 
HOBBIES 

see also 
HANDICRAFTS; names of activities 

Their dolls are not toys (Haines) N 18-111,1; People collect most 
anythingl Je 13-13; Shell collection: a family adventure Jl 22-111,1; They're 
just sidetracked (trains) D 1-34; 
HOLDING TECH 

Holding Tech on the move: more students, buildings Ag 19-5; Holding 
Technical Institute, special section 28; 
HOLIDAYS 

see also 
names of holidays 

'Yankee Day* (Memorial) wins out My 29-30; NC plans lively 4th Jl 4-1; 
NC decks out for the Fourth Jl 5-1; 
HOLLERIN' CONTEST 

Crowd gathers for hollerin' Je 17-1,5; 
HOMES 

see 
BUILDINGS AND HOMES; HISTORIC SITES; HOUSING 
HORTICULTURE 

The greening of your home J 7-V,l; Varied group goes hiking in search 
of wildf lowers M 30-14; Plant a Tar Heel garden Ap 1-V,1; Flower firm 
(international Flower Mart) blossoms with imports Ap 2-20; Garden and outdoor 
living, special section, Ap 22-V; 

Spring beckons in Dare, other Tar Heel gardens Ap 22-V, 2; Raleigh's own 
green thumb (Huyette) Je 20-36; Who plants Raleigh's gardens? Je 26-10; Her 
(wildflower) garden takes more seat than money; she battles bulldozers with 
shovel and spade Je 28-21; 

Nurseryman Clarence Stepp: guy with a growing interest Jl 1-IV,3; 
Terrariums need neglectl Jl 4-15; Horticulture meet set (American Society 
for Horticultural Science) Ag 20-20; Horticulture profession opens for women 
Ag 22-18; Horticulturists honor Tar Heels Ag 23-58; 



65 



HORTICULTURE (Cont.) 

'Medicine' from the good earth 21-V,1; Indoor gardens: try the 
light touch D 23-V,l; 
HOSPITALS 

see also 
HOSPITALS, PSYCHIATRIC; MEDICINE AND HEALTH 

3 lose jobs in hospital (Morganton) J 22-6; Hospital need law scrapped 
(Supreme Court) J 27-1; Court makes trouble for hospitals (ed.) J 31-4; Two 
(Wake) hospital officials quit after convictions M 1-51; Panel OK's hospital 
work M 17-12; State unit can limit building (Morgan) M 24-20; 

Judge dismisses suit on hospital (Mary Elizabeth vs. Rex) M 27-34; 
Court kills bond program for private hospitals Ap 12-55; Building set to start 
on new hospital here My 15-34; Controversial brain surgery done at Durham 
VA Je 15-35; Cutback hits NC hospitals Ag 3-1; 

City hospitals expect to raise their rates Ag 11-34; Good place to be 
sick, if you have to (Kinston) Ag 21-19; Hospital chief quits in Onslow S 20-22; 
HEW funds Pitt hospital S 21-6; NC hospitals hit phase 4 S 21-7; The doughboys 
in the geriatrics ward N 16-29; 

Play reduces fear of child facing treatment in hospitals N 25-111,2; 
Hospital may have to close (NC orthopedic, Gastonia) N 26-25; Rex unit gets 
$10,000 D 4-23; Duke policy hurts hospital (moonlighting ban for doctors) 
D 6-55; Moonlighting MDs reinstated at Duke D 7-36; 

Greenville facilities opened by Southern Hospital Supply D 23-IV,8; 
HOSPITALS, PSYCIATRIC 

NC mental patient wages under fire M 20-1; Give working patients decent 
pay (ed.) M 21-4; Official (Supt. of Broughton) resists 'firing' Ap 29-1,1; 
Broughton Hospital superintendent fired My 1-1; Dismissed official (Smith) 
seeks court action, attorney says My 2-11; Mental care rights voted My 12-1; 

New research at Dorothea Dix is offering hope for patients with 
schizophrenia My 20-IV,7; Mental center (Murdock) sprucing up Jl 16-19; Dr. 
Smith files suit in firing Jl 26-44; Sanity hearings planning begun Ag 10-26-A; 
Mental health law a burden to officials (patients' committing themselves) Ag 19-4; 

Slaying suspect (Walker) escapes Dix Ag 23-1; 484 released by mental 
institutions Ag 24-7A; Admissions policy is revised by Dix S 8-20; Dix hospital 
chief asks reassignment S 13-10; Security at Dix arouses public fears (ed.) 
20-4; Mental aid commitment law rapped 20-17; Commitment law criticized 
N 3-18; 

Voluntary admissions (to mental hospitals) rise lauded D 5-22; 
HOTELS, MOTELS AND RESTAURANTS 
see also 
TRADE PRACTICES AND MONOPOLIES 

Family Inn chain latest Gardner venture J 17-21; Undersea cafe is deep 
project F 26-1; For those eating out, food costs more, too M 13-1; New French 
restaurant in an old Southern home (Wake Co.) Ap 22-V,20; Hazel's restaurant- 
it's old timey My 14-27; Philadelphia hoagie addicts, take heart My 21-23; 

The (Carthage) hotel deserved an honorable eulogy Je 15-35; NC 
restaurants feel beef freeze Jl 28-20; Computer helps burger business Jl 29-1,5; 
Carolina Hotel given to city Ag 7-1; Old (Carolina) hotel fades away Ag 8-40; 
Del-Reno's to make return to Raleigh's night scene Ag 29-9; 

Hardee's sales, earnings soar S 6-41; Carolina Hotel leasing okayed 
S 18-22; Gala opens new motel (Royal Villa) S 20-45; Hardee's directors name 
new president D 14-27; 
HOUSING 

see also 
AGED AND AGE; BUILDINGS AND HOMES; CREDIT; EVICTIONS; FRAUDS AND SWINDLING; 
LAKE JOHNSON RESERVOIR 



66 



HOUSING (Cont.) 

Housing halt would penalize the needy (ed.) J 3-4; Southside housing 
faces new threat J 10-34; Southside unit funds granted despite curbs J 19-43; 
NC needs housing program (ed.) J 23-4; Building inspectors in each county- 
asked (Ingram) J 28-1,5; 

Low-income housing plans uncertain J 29-6; Housing fund cuts seen in 
NC J 30-10; Raleigh housing funds promised F 1-5; Housing program (state role 
in low income housing) set for study F 2-6; City (public) housing outlook said 
bleak F 9-40; Pursestring struggle hits home (ed.) F 12-4; 

Mobile homes plan draws protest (Raleigh) F 15-60; Apartment tide sub- 
sides here (figures for other cities, too) F 16-25; Raleigh's slum woes not 
over F 18-1,1; Poor housing called only part of social ills (Raleigh) F 19-1; 
Public housing rents to rise F 22-68; 

Housing burden falls on the city (ed.) F 23-4; Apartments offer variety 
of lifestyles and gimmicks F 25-111,1; City inspector cites need for home repair 
F 26-5; Democrats to support NC Corp. M 7-36; Housing Authority relief is 
delayed M 13-30; 

Agency eyes quota plan for low-income housing M 22-70; City housing 
inspections pay off (ed.) Ap 4-4; Apartments abound, but not in low price range 
Ap 9-34; Tenant proposal offered (Raleigh) Ap 10-34; Low-income housing lag 
seen (Raleigh) Ap 13-48; 

Housing tenant shift cuts back integration Ap 19-60; Nixon plan would 
double federal aid for Raleigh Ap 20-44; Lynn: local solutions best; housing 
legislation still in writing stage Ap 26-52; Federal housing help a poor bet 
(ed.) Ap 27-4; 

Surplus housing sale guidelines tightened Ap 28-23; Family of 7 lives 
months without usable plumbing My 10-58; Raleigh family relocated My 11-46; 
Checks spur razing of substandard homes My 14-40; Four tenant groups funded 
here; racial quota vote put off My 17-58; 

City, NCSU developing new relocation plan My 21-36; Housing unit (NC 
Housing Corp.) closed down My 23-12; End of (FHA) interest subsidies hurts 
poor Je 3-1,14; Racial policy on housing adopted (Raleigh) Je 21-72; The 
NC Housing Corporation; it didn't have to fail Je 24-IV,2; 

Chapel Hill tries special loan plan Je 27-29; Occupancy permit eyed 
rental of deficient homes (analysis) Je 27-42; A bid against apartments 
(Method) Jl 2-36; Illegal demolitions revealed (Southside) Jl 4-40; Relocation 
program gets grant Jl 7-34; 

Council panel requests trial permit ordinance Jl 10-34; Public housing 
policy altered (Raleigh) Jl 19-56; Apartments clog Raleigh market Jl 23-1; 
Mortgage money's getting hard to come by Jl 29-1,4; Raleigh to get funds for 
public housing Jl 31-1; 

Costly money is slowing down house-selling in Raleigh area Ag 26-IV,9; 
Study panel ponders state housing bonds Ag 29-6; Housing trend cools in NC S 11-15; 
Rural housing needs cited S 25-21; Housing inspections speeded 13-32; Local 
housing hit by setback 18-58; 

Urban relocation plan gets a test in Raleigh 15-36; Making dome a 
home is challenge for family with camping spirit N 19-10; League of Women Voters 
tour city's substandard housing (Raleigh) N 21-8; City money may be used for 
housing (Raleigh) N 22-62; 

NC housing finance unit urged N 28-23; Builder won't appeal dismantling 
decision N 28-36; State's new housing effort seen as too skimpy D 2-IV,2; 
City to push for chief of inspections D 15-36; Housing project imperiled 
(Southside) D 21-31; City control of housing unit urged (Raleigh) D 22-32; 

Housing delays are unreasonable (Southside, ed. ) D 31-43; Housing 
project gets boost (Southside) D 28-34; 



67 



HUMAN RESOURCE REGISTER, INC 

New job agency in operation Ag 10-40; 
HUMAN RESOURCES, DEPT OF 

Craig fired from welfare post J 16-1; Welfare, health goals listed J 18-10; 
Robert Morgan rules on social services hiring (dome) J 22-1; Woman (Westcott) 
gets welfare post J 23-1; Carson in line for state 0E0 F 1-62; Flaherty plans 
unit brushup F 2-7; 5 dismissed from agency F 4-1,16; 

Flaherty: boards retain power despite revamp F 22-21; John Jordan quits 
Social Services unit F 28-13; Flaherty asks cuts in agency's budget M 15-10; 
Flaherty: staff cuts won't affect Resources services M 18-1,9; Resources 
telephone offered M 25-1,18; Human Resources is shifting personnel (dome) Ag 4-1; 

Resources Department hotline comes to grips with gripes Ag 5-6; Flaherty: 
expansion not political S 16-1,4; Her goal making everyone in NC self-reliant 
(Westcott) S 16-IV,3; 
HUMAN RIGHTS 
see 
FREEDOM AND HUMAN RIGHTS 
HUNGER 

see 
FOOD 
HUNTING AND TRAPPING 

Hunger to spur hunters S 26-1; Horsing around with foxes N 11-V,1; 
HYPNOSIS 

Behind the myths of hypnosis D 16-IV,1; 
ILLEGITIMACY 
see 
CHILDREN AND YOUTH 
IMPEACHMENT 
see 
PEOPLE— Nixon, Richard M. 
INAUGURAL BALL 
see 
GOVERNORS 
INCOME TAX 
see 
TAXATION 
INCOME TAX EVASIONS 
see 
TAXATION— EVASIONS 
INDIANS 

Indians hold protest (Lumberton) F 10-5; Indians injured in rally M 7-1; 
School control sought (Robeson Co.) M 7-35; More rallies promised by Indian head 
M 8-42; Indians continue protest (Lumberton) M 9-27; 6 Tuscaroras are charged 
M 10-19; Tuscaroras protest; schoolhouse burns; Indian rights is smoldering issue 
(analysis) M 11-1,5; Indian med aid funding urged M 11-1,7; 

Indians hold last urban demonstration M 12-23; Indians picket Assembly 
on schools M 14-37; Indian documents found in Robeson M 17-23; Oxendine: 
appointment aids Indian confidence M 17-23; Robeson chief (Brooks) vows fight 
over schools M 18-1,5; Pembroke fire guts landmark M 19-1; 

State could help Robeson Indians (ed.) M 20-4; Indians mourn landmark 
(Old Main) M 20-23; Robeson Indians grapple with historical tradition (analysis) 
M 21-29; NC officers block Indians at school M 24-1; Robeson Indians arrested 
M 25-1,1; Indian women look to the future M 25-111,1; 



' > 



68 



INDIANS (Cont.) 

•No place to go but up, 1 says HEW administrator (Scheirbeck) M 25-111,2; 
Mass arrests may stunt Tuscarora movement (analysis) M 26-23; Panel (NC Civil 
Rights Advisory Comm) cites Robeson bias M 31-17; Indian group on protest trek 
Ap 5-39; Indian march at Fayetteville Ap 6-36; 

75 Indian marchers at Selma for night Ap 7-23; Indians arrested by 
Smithfield police Ap 8-1,4; 100 Tuscaroras rally in Raleigh Ap 9-21; Indians 
renew demands at Capitol Ap 10-21; Hunt, Indians meet; Holshouser spurned 
Ap 11-25; Indian documents found by FBI Ap 11-25; 

2 Indians face charges on concealing documents Ap 13-33; Authorities, 
media blamed for poor Indian showing Ap 14-19; Indians hanging on at commission 
office Ap 16-25; Davis: unite behind 'political prisoners' Ap 17-19; Troopers 
confront Indians near mansion; 1 arrested Ap 17-1; 

Indian leader files suit for commission meet Ap 17-19; Police arrest 
Indians, blacks Ap 18-1; Treatment criticized Ap 20-32; Indians' suit dismissed 
in Wake court Ap 20-31; Panel agrees to Tuscarora hearings Ap 21-19; Health 
report not 'conclusive' Ap 22-1,4; State, Indian chiefs hold pow wow Ap 22-1,4; 

Indian leader urges Robeson voter drive Ap 24-19; Double voting suit 
to be filed (school boards) Ap 28-23; NC Church group backs Robeson Indians My 
2-34; Indians files draw dispute My 3-42; Official offers Lumbees hope My 17-43 
Brooks found guilty My 18-39; Indian views split on social conditions My 27-VI,5; 
Protest leaders convicted Je 29-31; Indian (Brooks) loses appeal Jl 13-31; 

Indians are indicted in documents case Ag 22-31; Indians plead innocent 
(stolen documents) S 11-21; Woman convicted of (income tax) fraud S 17-26; 
Frinks trial under way here 23-23; Frinks is acquitted of parade charge 25-64; 
BIA papers held in Wake jail N 16-16; Documents theft trial begins D 12-40; 

Deputy tells of finding missing BIA papers D 14-35; Robeson Indian leader 
cleared of interference D 15-WA-l; Jury acquits 3 Indians D 20-39; Fake evidence 
at NC Indian trial (Jack Anderson) D 31-4; 
INDUSTRY 

see also 
COTTON; FURNITURE INDUSTRY; TEXTILE INDUSTRY; TOBACCO 

NC firm (Exposaic, Inc.) offers new flooring plan J 14- IV, 9; Exporter at 
Asheboro says he's very lucky (Harrelson Rubber Co.) J 21-IV,9; Franklin drapery 
plant set M 2-29; Plywood toter produced here (Metalek, Inc.) M 9-23; Nuclear 
support industry rising M 15-19; Firestone plant construction set (Wilson) M 23-29 

Court limits (county) bonds (for private industry) to pollution work M 24-21: 
Clayton Cutter plant jeopardized by recall Ap 7-23; Tar Heel service industries 
growth projected for '70' s Ap 8-IV,9; Industry hunters wage fight against inventory 
tax Ap 15-1,10; Giant dome fashioned here Ap 22-IV,9; 

Alternate site is sought for Transco plant Ap 28-23; Industrialists display 
environmental concern (Lee Co.) My 4-37; Tobacco 'king' (R. J. Reynolds) diversify 
and discreet now My 20-1,14; Goldsboro exhaust pipe plant planned Je 3-20; Plant 
(Stanadyne) set for Sanford Je 7-39; Weyerhaeuser sets expansion Je 28-45; 

GE's dormant plants to get wheels turning (Nelson) Jl 4-27; Two counties 
(Robeson, Granville) to get grants Jl 19-39; Weyerhaeuser runs many NC facilities 
Jl 22-1,12; Paper firm closing plant at Farmville Jl 28-15; Wilmington gets 
wallboard plant Ag 1-19; Tar Heel honored on marketing (Tarleton) Ag 4-18; 

East gets most new plants Ag 5-1; East is getting better industry (ed.) 
Ag 9-4; Elizabethtowns the new 'Down East' Ag 19-1; Johnston leaders split over 
'highpaying' firms S 6-1; Firm (Eaton) widening search for plant site S 7-23; 
Eaton Corp confirms Greenville plant plans S 8-21; 

(Johnston Co.) chamber quits industry role S 11-19; Eaton still holds 
Johnston site S 19-33; Tight money is no bar for business charters S 30-IV,9; 






69 



INDUSTRY (Cont.) . 

Nash county leads the east in landing new industries 14-IV,9; Big tirm 
(Proctor & Gamble) plans Greenville plant 31-6; A lifelong dream goes up in 
foam (Schlitz Brewery, Winston-Salem) N 14-31; (Natural gas) plan would have 
idled 143 NC plants N 15-8; New yacht plant N 20-17; 

NC industries plead for priority on natural gas N 21-19; NC industry 
troubled by dwindling supplies N 25-1,1; Industry hunting may change (ed.) 
D 1-4; Allis-Chalmers plant dedicated D 1-19; Layoffs feared in fuel crisis D 2- 
1,10; Where paper equals money (Plymouth) D 2-IV,l; 

New industry prospects slowing down in NC D 2-IV,8; Amaco credit card 
center is dedicated D 6-45; 120 laid off at B&D plant (Fayetteville) D 14-27; 
CP&L hikes building fund D 20-35; First gasoline, now outhouses D 27-38; 
INFANT MORTALITY 
see 
CHILDREN AND YOUTH 
INFLATION 
see 
ECONOMIC CONDITIONS 
INEZ 

'Old Joe 1 kept hunters guessing in Inez Ag 29-27; 
INHERITANCE TAX 
see 
TAXATION 
INSANITY 
see 
MENTAL HEALTH 
INSECTICIDES 
see 
PESTICIDES AND PESTS 
INSECTS 

see 
FLAGS, EMBLEMS, INSIGNIA (for state insect); PESTICIDES AND PESTS 

INSTITUTE OF GOVERNMENT 

Institute director (Lewis) appointed 23-21; 
INSTITUTE OF POLITICS 

Politics institute (NC Institute of Politics) slated My 27 -VI, 10; 20 Tar 
Heels named to politics panel D 11-25; 
INSURANCE 

see also 
CONSUMER PROTECTION 

Coverage on floods said short J 4-8; Assigned risk plan to expire J 11-1; 
Legislators will fight over limits on no-fault J 15-5; No-fault plan said readied 
(Bar Assoc.) J 19-6; Ingram receives insurance plans (to replace assigned risk) 
J 23-7; Ingram orders changes in assigned rish program J 24-7; 

Assigned risk order defended (Ingram) J 25-11; Lawyer (Phillips) attacks 
no-fault effort J 25-22; Lawyer adds to no-fault distortions (ed.) J 26-4; No- 
fault offered in both houses J 30-5; Public entitled to try no-fault (ed.) J 31-4; 
Bill would alter assigned-risk J 31-6; Auto plans' merit stressed F 1-8; 

US flood insurance subsidy plan pushed F 7-1; State bar offers its no- 
fault bill F 7-6; Ingram changes risk plan F 10-1; No-fault insurance merits a 
trial here F 11-IV,4; Insurance firms quiet on (liability reinsurance) changes 
F 13-6; 'No-fault' opposition is suspect (ed.) F 16-4; 

Texas insurance sale challenged by Ingram F 17-7; Car insurance (assigned 
risk) suit planned F 17-7; Ingram hits back at insurance officials F 18-1,9; 
Ingram warns firms not to balk at (assigned risk) order F 20-6; Texas insurance 
firm faces charges in NC F 24-6; No-fault plan doubted (Bar Assoc.) M 1-10; 



70 

INSURANCE (Cont.) 

Insurance switch (from assigned risk) halted (judge intervenes) M 9-8; 
Insurance rates (based on age) backed (by industry) M 10-7; Third no-fault bill 
introduced M 10-7; 'No fault' automobile insurance: should we adopt it? M 11-IV,3; 
Ingram confers with Occidental officials M 14-33; 

Woodson clarifies position (Occidential) M 16-1; Insurance plan order 
backed up by judge (assigned risk) M 16-29; Ingram says he'll appeal rule M 17-23; 
Occidental president: Woodson may return M 17-23; Ingram mum on no-fault M 22-11; 
New attorneys asked in cases (Ingram) M 22-11; 

Assembly: much ado about very little (no-fault) Ap 8-IV,4; Delay on 
no-fault not justified (ed.) Ap 10-4; Facility insurance plan criticized (Ingram) 
Ap 10-22; Liability rate hike approved (Court of Appeals) Ap 12-53; Dice loaded 
against no-fault (ed.) Ap 15-IV,4; 

Ingram orders changes in car insurance rates Ap 18-1; Trust instructed to 
vote near-new Occidental slate Ap 18-25; Modified no-fault advances Ap 19-1; 
Insurance 'swindle' uncovered (Charlottee) Ap 21-1; Modified no-fault approved 
in Senate Ap 21-1; Liability rates to affect 

Liability rates to affect everyone Ap 22-1,4; Senate amends no-fault 
bill Ap 25-1; Slow no-fault action predicted Ap 25-6; No-fault can still be 
salvated (ed.) Ap 26-4; House refusal deals blow to no-fault's '73 chances 
Ap 26-12; Car rate plan seriously flawed (ed.) Ap 28-4; 

Behind the scenes maneuvers shaped action on no-fault Ap 29-IV,2; Ingram 
hears testimony on Durham life cancellations My 5-21; No-fault delayed till 
'74 My 11-1; Reinsurance bill has sleeper (ed.) My 11-4; Durham Life cites 
losses My 11-8; 

Woodson slate takes control of Occidental My 12-19; Insurancemen block 
Ingram (rate system) My 15-1; Public should speak up for no-fault (ed.) My 15-4; 
Soles' bill could aid legislator (Green) My 16-1; Soles' bill ingenious and 
absurd (ed. ) My 17-4; Altered (auto) insurance bill gets tentative House OK My 17-10 

Damage bill change proposed by Green My 19-5B; Ingram insists on reform 
My 20-1,7; Senate panel delays (Sole's) bill My 23-6; Reinsure measure enacted 
My 24-1; Dental program test set Je 1-9; Insurance plan's effects on driver, 
agents debated (reinsurance pool) Je 3-1,6; 

Study unit's head raps Ingram's no-fault pose Je 7-10; Insurance board 
(auto reinsurance) members chosen Je 9-20; No-fault campaign needs Ingram (ed.) 
Je 12-4; Ingram: reinsurance meet in effect closed Je 23-7; Auto insurance 
rate hike asked Je 30-19; NC dental insurance endorsed Jl 13-32; 

Cancellation dashed plans for security (Durham Life Mortage disability) 
Jl 16-19; NC official gives tips on purchasing insurance Jl 18-10; Canada's 
no-fault studied Ag 3-14; Reinsurance plan signed Ag 8-5B; Let's have a look 
at the Ingram plan (ed.) Ag 23-4; 

Mortgage insurance reinstated Ag 29-27; Group dental insurance plan 
licensed to operate in NC S 12-1; Reinsurance facility to be simpler and quicker 
S 16-IV,9; Ingram steps up merit plan effort 12-25; NC auto insurance rates 
jump 7.4 per cent 11-41; 

Reinsurance plan replaces state's assigned risk 9-23; Premiums cut on 
(tobacco) warehouses 20-18; NC house unit reviews no-fault 30-24; Ingram's 
insurance office activist, unorthodox N 4-1,8; Ingram, insurers debate under- 
25 rates N 17-14; Ingram: curb ad write-offs N 19-29; 

No-fault doesn't bore the public (ed.) D 8-4; Students rap liability 
ratings D 13-14; Rate discount favored (State Farm) D 14-35; Ingram proposal 
(liability rating) criticized D 21-6; Car pools linked to rate cuts D 24-11; 
Competitive car insurance gets backing D 30-1,4; 
INTEGRATION 
see 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— RACIAL INTEGRATION; UNC 



71 



INTEREST RATES 
see 
CREDIT 
INTERIOR DECORATION 

Look what a decorative touch can do! M 7-21; Another room, another 
century! (Decorator's Tour, Chapel Hill) Ap 11-11; A tiny house says 'simplify' 
(Beaufort) Je 21-43; Utensil mobiles, thing scapes distinquish potter's 
kitchen Jl 9-9; 
INVASION OF PRIVACY 
see 
PRIVACY, INVASION OF 
INVENTIONS 

His (Granger) way of life is inventive 29-19; 
INVENTORY TAX 
see 
TAXATION 
JANUS 

see 
JUVENILE CORRECTION 
JAYCEES 

see 
CIVIC CLUBS 
JEWELRY 

Jewelry as sculpture in miniature Ap 15-V,1; Indian jewelry crosses line 
between craft, art Jl 8-111,9; Jewelry and life in the Indian style N 4-V,4; 
JEWS 

see 
RELIGION 
JOB CORPS 
see 
ANTI -POVERTY PROGRAMS 
JOCKEYS RIDGE 

Town seeks state park to halt dune building; Governors landmark too costly 
for state Ag 27-21; Plan outlined S 19-36; Jockeys Ridge rezoning eyed S 20-23; 
Jockeys Ridge a victim of neglect (ed.) 9-4; Preserving Jockeys Ridge would be 
costly project 8-21; NC delays buying Jockeys Ridge area 30-24; Jockeys 
Ridge backers confident of victory N 5-23; 
JOHNSTON CO 

see also 
MIGRANT LABOR 

An exciting experiment in Johnston (urban forum, ed. ) J 1-4; Caldwell: 
respect diversity (urbanization forum) J 12-5; Chamber quits industry role S 11-19; 
JORDAN RESERVOIR 

Dam debate is ordered (US Court of Appeals) F 9-1; Chatham project 
injunction issued F 14-25; Patton: Reservoirs threatening wildlife F 25-1,5; 
Corps proposes to heighten dam M 6-10; Permanent New Hope Dam OK'd M 9-28; 
State official favors review on New Hope Ap 19-47; 

More work on the dam My 3-41; New Hopw project nearing standstill Jl 19-43; 
CP&L New Hope site urged Jl 21-16; NC projects face sharp cut in federal funding 
Jl 27-25; Judge refuses dam building continuation Ag 4-17; An inappropriate 
honor for Jordan Ag 12-IV,4; Speedup urged in dam lawsuit N 27-19; 
JOYCE KILMER MEMORIAL FOREST 
see 
PARKS 



72 



JUDGES 

see 
COURTS 
JURIES AND JURY DUTY 
see also 
COURTS 

Morgan plans request for investigative jury J 3-1; Juror is denied 
change of mind (Charlotte police brutality case) J 7-1,5; Just a day of jury 
duty (Scott) F 28-5; 
JUVENILE CORRECTION 

Community-oriented youth agency asked (Gov. 's Advisory Comm. on Youth 
Development) J 4-7-A; NAACP voices fear of Polk Center move (to black 
residential area) J 22-18; ( Janus) home expanding F 10-5; (Polk) youth unit 
site dropped M 1-51; Dillon--no 'old reformatory' Ap 8-1,5; 

Youth development head (Paige) fired Je 26-6; An alternative view of 
Youth Correction (Larkins) Jl 5-12; Tree House is down-to-earth home for 
unconventional troubled teens Jl 5-15; Group asks funding for juvenile aid (Wake 
Co.) Ag 7-17; Group to aid children in institutions Ag 8-5B; 

Juvenile justice: a case in point Ag 19-IV,1; Inmates check job scene 
(Polk) S 8-36; Juvenile training schools labeled dumping ground S 16-111,7; 
Major revamp set for youth S 26-20; (Samuel Leonard) school closing approved 
S 27-50; Jones agrees; youth correction conditions poor 13-17; Official 
hits Butner youth facility 12-25; Board orders reinstatements N 3-1; 

Jones restates juvenile firings N 6-1; It's time for main bout, Mr. 
Jones (firings, ed.) N 9-4; Jones agrees to rehire 4 N 10-15; Samarkand director's 
firing hit at luncheon (dome) D 3-1; Group to aid pre-delinquents D 7-14; 
JUVENILES 
see 
CHILDREN AND YOUTH 
KARATE 

Karate provides Vikki power at the fingertips J 11-5; Karate tests 2 
Garner girls Ag 4-9; 
KEY '73 

Graham hits 'gimmicks' M 4-1,11; (NC) Key '73 said well organized M 9-9; 
KIDNAPPING 

2 sentenced in kidnapping (Greensboro bank robbery) J 31-12; Man sentenced 
in kidnap case (Beaufort) F 2-32; Suspect in kidnap, rape held (Robinson) N 13-22; 
Manhunt is launched after abduction report (Lincolnton) N 11-1,5; Man sentenced 
in kidnap (of Cielito Lindo) D 4-32; 
KILMER NATIONAL FOREST 
see 
PARKS 
KINDERGARTENS 
see also 
LOBBYING AND LOBBYISTS 

Schools team (from LINC) pushes public kindergartens J 7-1,5; Kindergarten 
requests too small (ed.) J 21-IV,4; Kindergarten plan endorsed (Senate) J 27-6; 
'Operation Kindergarten' draws criticism F 21-6; House unit supports public 
kindergartens F 22-6; Kindergartens get unusual push (from Mecklenburg) F 25-1,8; 

Campbell: Hobby is rude host F 28-7; State kindergartens — which way? 
(Campbell) Ap 14-5; High schoolers teach kindergartners (Raleigh) My 5-11; 
Education bills OK'd in House My 17-1; Kindergarten bill enacted My 18-1; Kinder- 
gartens mean a head start (ed.) My 20-IV,4; Board sets policy on kindergartens 
Je 2-17; Kindergarten plan passes (Raleigh) Je 27-42; 



73 



KINDERGARTENS (Cont.) 

New kindergarten concepts may change upper grades Ag 5-8; 10 schools 
allowed exceptions Ag 10-6; Educators differ on kindergarten day length S 27-12; 
The real teachers are the tykes (Chapel Hill pre-school) N 10-7; Study: informal 
teaching spurs student D 12-12; 
KITTRELL COLLEGE 

Fire destroys historic Kittrell College library M 31-17; Kittrell picks 

new president Ag 21-19; 
KOHOUTEK 

The comet's coming, and you can see it D 8-1; 
KU KLUX KLAN 

Robed pickets protest movie (Edenton) Ag 10-26-A; Klansman: warned on 
corruption Ag 19-6; Sheet drawn slowly over the old KKK D 23-1,14; 
LINC 

see also 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS 

Schools team pushes public kindergartens J 7-1,5; LINC employees probed 
for conflict-of-interest Ap 1-1,1; Kids learn from numbers game, but it's all 
legal Ap 1-IV,3; Director of LINC resigns Ap 11-1; LINC gets two as co-directors 
Ap 18-29; Legislature cuts LINC from budget My 22-19; 

'Anonymous campaign' against LINC alleged My 27-VI,2; LINC indictments 
asked Jl 8-1,1; Grant jury indicts two ex-LINC officials Jl 10-9; LINC directors 
eye leadership, funding Jl 20-28; Panel to select LINC director Jl 25-35; 
LABOR 

see also , __,, 

DISCRIMINATION; LABOR UNIONS; MIGRANT LABOR; OCCUPATIONAL SAFETY AND HEALTH, DIV 

OF; SAFETY; individual industries 

Warren, Franklin upset over low jobless rate J 13-5; Regulations foreseen 
on worker satisfaction J 14-IV,10; Find that summer job now J 20-10; Tunis plant 
(Farmers Chemical) will cut jobs J 27-5; 300 workers suspended after walkout 
(Western Electric, Charlotte) F 3-10; 

NC without substantial female work legislation F 20-6; Factory workers at 
the bottom (ed.) F 27-4; Poor state record on job safety (ed.) M 8-4; Labor 
supplyi 98,671 in NC M 8-37; Summer jobs (for youth) hurt by (federal) cut M 22-13; 
Jobless rate down in NC Ap 5-35; Tar Heel service industries growth projected for 
'70's Ap 8-IV,9; Job outlook mixed for college grads Ap 9-6; 

Creel appeals for (minimum) wage hike Ap 11-26; State factory pay still low 
Ap 19-43; Job hunt tough for lonely vets My 6-1,6; Creel's enforcement aims wrong 
(ed.) My 12-4; Workmen's benefits increased My 16-7; Minimum wage hike enacted 
into law My 18-1; Wage bill sidetracked My 19-1; Wage bill is enacted My 24-9; 

Employers see skills and attitudes more important than age Je 7-26; Changes 
cited in labor laws Je 11-6; Area opportunities greater for males (summer jobs J 
Je 14-5-B; NC wages inch upward Je 26-17; NC agency to police work health hazards 
Jl 1-1,6; Overtime laws go into effect Jl 3-18; 

Wanted: drive, flexibility (summer job hunt) Jl 17-30; New job agency 
(Human Rescource Register) in operation Ag 10-40; Women who move face lag in 
unemployment benefits Ag 19-5; NC minimum now $1.80 S 2-IV,8; NC pay rises at 
faster rate S 5-15; Compensation rates upheld S 6-21; 

NC factory wages rise S 27-45; NC pay scale next to bottom 23-17; 
State's work force grows 26-19; Now he's (Creel) calling the plays in the 
state labor department 28-IV,3; Hourly pay in textiles cracks $3 N 2-23; 
Troubled employes are target of area counseling programs D 2-111,3; 



74 

LABOR 

Hobby pressing for pay goal (NC Council on State Goals and Policy) 
D .7-6; Panel votes to seek hourly wage boost (Council on State Goals and 
Policies) D 14-6; Goals board sets sights high (ed.) D 17-4; Hourly wages 
up in state D 25-39; In NC they sought equal wages D 27-18; 

Job gain tied to work law D 27-33; East NC mills escape labor woes 
D 27-37; 
LABOR UNIONS 

Nursing home signs union pact (Canton) J 22-6; Chapel Hill police union 
said faltering F 2-5; Rockwell shop OK's union bid F 26-32; Inmates form union 
at (Central) prison M 15-12; WCU faculty join union M 31-16; Fired worker lays 
cause to organizing Ag 23-58; 

Company-union struggle in textiles continues Ag 26-IV,l; Labor backs 
ECU med school S 14-1; Hobby in control dispite dissent S 15-22; Labor board 
favors red top S 18-22; Municipal unionism opposed by league 14-1,4; Top 
court to review NC cases 16-21; Windfall profits tax advocated (AFL-CIO) 
D 11-13; 
LAKE JOHNSON RESERVOIR 

Development threatens Lake Johnson (ed.) J 2-4; Lake Johnson project 
plan wins approval J 3-32; Residents vow to press apartment project fight 
(Lake Johnson) J 4-56; Lake Johnson threat reiterated M 10-32; Lake project 
seen as political issue M 12-34; 

Erosion issues argued at reservoir hearing M 15-59; Saving a citizens' 
investment Ap 15-IV,3; Lake Johnson rezoning deferred by city council Ap 17-32; 
Great growth possible around Lake Johnson Ap 21-34; Holland gets building OK 
Ap 27-44; Lake Johnson restrictions are rejected 27-32; 

Public gets more cake crumbs (ed.) 29-4; School-park plans told for 
(Johnson) Lake area S 25-21; Rezoning case resurfaces D 9-VI,7; 
LAKE SAGAMORE 
see 
CONSUMER PROTECTION 
LAND USE PLANNING, STATE 
see also 
BEACHES 

(Jackson Co.) Land sale said loss for NC J 1-27; Land use plan said 
state job F 6-22; State lacks land-use policy M 15-22; Helms, NER split on 
land use plan Jl 3-18; Ervin, Helms opposed land use planning bill; state 
agency launching land use bill campaign (dome) Jl 4-1; 

Land use policy gets a boost (ed.) Jl 5-4; Land use bill pushed 
Ag 11-18; Governor sets up land use council Ag 18-1; State turning increasing 
attention to land use planning Ag 26-IV,2; Benefit seen in land use plans, 
laws Ag 29-6; NC land use attacked (seminar) S 27-10; 

NCSU (School of Design) seeks key to growth control S 30-IV,4; Land 
policy shouldn't be delayed (ed.) 20-4; Delay recommended in state land 
sales 24-9; Senators take testimony on land use legislation (legislative 
hearing) N 8-51; Don't give away state authority (ed.) D 8-4; 

Private land use ideas described D 8-19; Land use act is endorsed 
D 6-54; Land-buying unit weighed D 16-1,6; 
LANDFILLS 
see 
GARBAGE AND REFUSE DISPOSAL 
LANDLORDS 
see 
HOUSING 



75 



LANDMARKS, HISTORIC 
see 
HISTORIC SITES 
LAW AND ORDER 
see 
LAW ENFORCEMENT 
LAW ENFORCEMENT 

Suit filed in search (alleged illegal search by Orange Co. sheriff's 
dept.) J 4-5; Juror is denied change of mind (Charlotte police brutality case) 
J 7-1,5; Wake warrant payment (to Franklin Co.) short J 11-5; City has marksman 
squad J 12-36; Treetop arrest is ruled invalid J 19-42; 

Criminal code bill seeks wiretap OK F 3-6; Support seen in Johnston for 
county police force F 8-5; Procedures bill no package deal (ed.) F 13-4; Morgan 
claims 'copter misuse (wants state helicopters used for law enforcement) F 21-1; 
Morgan mulls crime bodies M 16-7; 

Law and order panel OK's officer training system M 17-6; Legislators 
spar over Catawba's police bill Ap 4-17; Plan (criminal justice information. 
system) has liberals edgy Ap 23-25; Law and order body receives grant My24-16; 
Crime information system is put off My 26-19; 

No knock: liberty, death (Charlotte case) Je 17-1,1; Holshouser praises 
Health Care efforts (address to NC Law Enforcement Assoc) Ag 15-12; Police work 
studied (Wilson) D 4-23; Police records changes made (New Bern) D 29-16; 
LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICERS 
see also 
HIGHWAY PATROL; LABOR UNIONS 

Officers' firings get 'outside look' (Chapel Hill) J 2-5; Police chief 
(Harvey) called imposter (Pinebluff) J 6-1; Durham policeman kills motorcycle 
gang member J 10-5; Indictment decision due in Durham case (officer's slaying 
of motorcycle gang member) J 12-5; 

Durham police officer is cleared in slaying J 13-5; Bill seeks minimum 
police pay J 13-8; Greenville to reinstate policeman (Williamson) J 14-1,5; 
Resignations leave (Apex) police understaffed J 18-5; County leaders hit 
standard policy pay (NC assoc. of county comm.) J 19-5; 4 charged in plot on 
Lenoir sheriff F 6-1; 

Sheriff 'lived in fear' F 7-5; Policemen's salaries hiked F 8-46; Officer 
(Pendergrass) named in damage suit (Chapel Hill) F 14-12; (Butner) police chief 
faces charges (drunk driving) F 23-5; Manslaughter trial ends in jury deadlock 
(Sisk) M 1-9; Chief calls action 'poor judgment' (Sneeden) M 6-20; 

(Butner) chief given split verdict M 8-41; (FBI) Agent dies after battle 
M 16-1; Slaying shocks FBI official M 17-23; Black sergeant acting as capitol 
police chief M 28-1; Chief demotes police officer (Randolph) M 29-54; Raeford 
police protest (resignations of other officers) M 31-17; 

Smithfield police stage brief protest Ap 27-29; Policeman is fired in 
Sanford Ap 28-23; Smithfield approves raises for police My 1-17; Officers deny 
assault (Chapel Hill) My 4-37; 5 Belhaven officers quit in dispute My 9-29; 
Association with informer (Collins) cited in police demotion My 10-43; 

Panel alters demotion; Randolph made sergeant My 11-46; Five policemen 
left on Ahoskie's force My 15-22; Ahoskie officer resigns My 22-20; Chief 
fired in Whiteville My 26-19; Shooting called self-defense (Whiteville) My 30-28; 
Black wins suit against policeman (1970 Summerell case) Je 10-1,5; 

Rowanofficers halt patrols Je 14-45; Rowan officers back at work Je 16-19; 
Gibsonville chief slain in search Jl 1-1,5; Policemen gets 'poormanitis' in 
Lumberton Jl 4-27; Chief resigns, detective fired in Goldsboro Jl 18-26; 
Goldsboro asks probe of police Jl 19^43; 

Goldsboro policeman denies any wrongs Jl 20-27; Carrboro chief asked to 
resign Jl 26-43; Security head is named Ag 1-25; 



76 



LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICERS (Cont.) 

Judge acquits 4 policemen (Jacksonville) Ag 2-38; Police recruiting 
team seeks 'Raleigh's finest' Ag 13-36; Police praised for enlisting blacks 
Ag 15-4; Discontent among lawmen Ag 29-27; Belhaven chief resigns S 8-21; 
Police shortage cripples Apex 5-27; (Rowland) board mulls chief's fate 8-21; 

Safety program shows results (equipping one officer as policeman- 
fireman, Durham) N 9-29; Sheriff appeals conviction (Surry Co.) N 21-19; 
Reward in (Holland) case increased N 30-42; Police chief resigns (Hickory) 
D 6-55; Yadkin's sheriff cleared of records delinquency D 14-11; State cites 
aid to police wages D 17-WA-l; 
LAW SCHOOLS 

NC bar panel discourages building new law school N 13-21; 
LAWYERS 

see also 
LEGAL AID 

Law students file suit on bar deadline Ap 18-29; He's equally at home 
in courtroom and campground (McMillan) Ap 29-IV,3; Raleigh man heads NC Bar 
Association Jl 7-19; State Bar selects Brinkley Jl 8-1,7; 469 pass N. C. Bar 
examination Ag 26-8; Trial lawyers name director D 1-20; 
LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS 
see also 
TAXATION 

Hunt speaks at state meeting of League of Women Voters M 22-34; 
LEE CO 

Lee board backs plans for armory N 21-20; 
LEGAL AID 

Legal help for those on low incomes (0E0 legal aid clinics) Jl 9-21; 
Helms terms legal aid bill 'political' D 31-26; 
LEGISLATIVE BUILDING 

Legislature may get control of building: White's resignation cleared way 
for action (dome) M 5-1; No skeletons in Assembly's vaults My 10-43; Legislators, 
staff feeling pinches of cramped offices S 9-1,6; 
LEGISLATORS 

Legislators' families come to watch J 11-21; Pension plan improper and 
insolvent (ed.) J 20-4; NC legislators' quarters spread out over Raleigh J 21- 
1,12; Hair, hair now, boys ... J 25-8; Being female is minor problem J 31-18; 
Gumming up the legislative process M 22-57; No Knox-chew rule altered Ap 7-24; 

Senator's son (Moore) arrested in Charlotte Ap 19-48; Joking aside, he 
(High) remains an enigma My 13-1,4; GOP's good humor man (Kirk) My 16-27; 
Assembly pay study approved My 23-9; Legislator says Morgan cursed him My 25-11; 
Nothing changed on legislator retirement; retired legislators got $105,000 in 
'71 (dome) Je 17-1,1; Senator's son (Moore) is sentenced Ag 24-7A; 

Legislators slip through traffic law loophole N 4-1,7; Compiling a sorry 
traffic record (ed.) N 6-4; Raises urged for assembly N 15-49; State legislators 
seek more pay (ed.) N 19-4; Legislators' views on salaries mixed N 20-21; 
Legislative honesty not tied to higher pay N 25-IV,5; Legislator pay hike gains 
D 13-55; 

Legislative pay hike cast as biennial session prod; Ending legislators' 
pension plan also urged (dome) D 14-1; Retirement plan's deficit mounts (ed.) 
D 15-4; 
LEGISLATURE 

see also 
CAROWINDS; LEGISLATORS; OPEN MEETINGS; POLITICS; names of issues 



77 



LEGISLATURE (Cont.) 

2 are named for House's money panels J 2-10; Assembly girds for^a session 
on three R's (Republican, revenue and reorganization) J 2-11; Legislative causes 
urged (workshop sponsored by NC Council of Churches) J 5-7; Twiggs, Strickland 
vow electronic vote fight J 9-6; Legislature convenes today J 10-1; 

Money the big Assembly issue (ed.) J 10-4; State House's '71 (humorous) 
highlights J 10-5; Little controversy seen in governor's proposals J 10-6; 
Assembly opens with no budget J 11-1; Democrats opposed naming a GOP committee 
head (dome) J 11-1; Eure started it, but ... (opening session) J 11-1; 

House chairmen named J 11-7-A; Hunt appoints Scott, Kirby to head key 
committees J 11-7-A; No performing J 12-14; Assembly gets reform bills J 13-8; 
Legislature has its mind on money J 14- IV, 2; Better General Assembly ahead (ed.) 
J 14-IV,4; Pagette is 'disillusioned' J 18-5; 

Text of Governor Holshouser's address to the General Assembly J 18-11; 
NC House backs annual sessions J 19-1; Senate endorses annual sessions J 24-6; 
Democrat lawmakers between rock, hard place (don't want Holshouser^ to get credit 
for new service) J 31-6; Governor said barring access to information F 1-1; 

More tales from Assembly wags F 1-5; Northeastern grand designs F 5-5; 
He fancies fancy clothes (Barnett, janitor) F 6-5; 10-point package proposed by 
Civil Liberties Union F 7-6; '75 speaker's race sees Green with edge: Ramsey's 
succession effort said faltering (dome) F 9-1; Legislature 'gropes more, grasps 
less' F 11-IV,2; Annual session experiment promising (ed.) F 12-4; 

Open meetings (of legislative committees) backed by House Democrats F 14-1; 
Party told not to rush speaker commitments (dome) F 15-1; House stays with 
neckties F 15-5; Students aid lawmakers F 18-1,5; Wives speak out on legislative 
sessions F 18-111,1; Legislative fallout from 1972 elections F 18-IV,2; 

Senate clears its rules F 21-6; Effect (of Supreme Court decision on 
redisricting) called slight for NC F 22-18; Senate unit lying low after whip 
post fuss (dome) F 23-1; Back to junkets for Carowinds (ed.) F 23-4; Hunt 
pledges to oppose committee guidance bill F 27-6; 

Hunt's relationship with Assembly unusual (analysis) M 4-1,4; Is the Tar 
Heel legislature a 'never-never land'? M 4-IV,2; Annual session bills put in 
M 8-1; Johnson won't try reelection (Wake) M 13-19; Speaker's race left to 
Green M 15-8; Sessions act questioned M 15-9; 

Indian (Oxendine) selected for House post M 16-1; Oxendine: appointment 
aids Indian confidence M 17-23; A freshman legislator's diary (Coleman) M 18-IV,1; 
The General Assembly in the old days M 26-23; Legislative page stays busy all 
day M 31-7; 1974 Assembly chaos is foreseen (dome) Ap 1-1,1; 

Annual session measure voted Ap 7-1; Assembly: much ado about very little 
Ap 8-IV,4; Which way with annual sessions? (ed.) Ap 11-4; '1974 effect' and 
'new situation' have slowed legislative efforts Ap 15-IV,2; What you get isn't 
always what you see in legislature Ap 22~IV,2; 

Leaderless Assembly seems to be drifting (dome) Ap 24-1; Marilyn Bissell: 
legislature is adjusting to women Ap 26-22; Green hits press attack on Assembly 
leadership (dome) Ap 28-1; Should legislators read (newspapers)? can they? 
My 1-17; Scheduling of bills sparks feud My 11-5-B; 

House, Senate feud laid to small loans; Sen. Moore seen as the man behind 
feud (dome) My 12-1; Electronic vote units approved My 12-5-B; A front row 
seat to watch her favorite sport— politics (Smith, principal clerk) My 13-IV,3; 
They all agree on the secretaries My 15-21; 

Assembly: more busy than exciting (analysis) My 20-1,1; What Assembly 
didn't do as important as what it did My 20-IV,2; Consumers ' disppointed' 
My 22-6; Ramsey: all want say-so My 22-6; Revived Stewart-Green speaker 
race possible (dome) My 24-1; 



78 



LEGISLATURE (Cont.) 

Mole hills beneath legislative mountain My 25-16; Legislature 
suggered from leadership void My 25-IV,2; Legislature spent and stalled 
(ed.) My 27-IV,4; Assembly upset ecologists My 28-6; Poet's view My 29-6; 
'74 session may be unique My 29-16; 

Legislature to get security police force (dome) Je 11-1; Cost of 
Assembly set at $1,872,909 (dome) Je 13-1; Senate interim units' makeup 
announced Je 15-13; Childrens' eyes open minds in museum Je 15-17; Half of 
(medical) manpower panel appointed Je 22-32; 7 panels to study tax bills Je 23-7; 

15 named to study groups (Hunt) Jl 1-1,20; 12 legislators to head 
appropriations panels Jl 19-16; Ramsey says he won't run for Assembly again 
(dome) Jl 21-1; Panel positions are filled (Ramsey) Jl 21-16; Assembly panels 
readying proposals Jl 28-19; Interim legislative action hit (Scott) Ag 8-5B; 

Group seeks Taylor ouster Ag 13-24; Ouster move no source of anxiety, 
Taylor says Ag 14-5-B; Assembly panels can subpoena (analysis) N 1-48; Profits 
of growth poorly distributed N 11-IV,4; Similarity seen in southern legislative 
approaches N 25- IV, 2; 

Meetings believed held without advance notice (dome) D 2-1,1; Annual 
session experiment in trouble before it begins D 9-V,2; ECU student files for 
seat D 9-VI,10; Ramsey: Yes and no annual session D 18-7; UNC board, assembly 
looms D 25-1; Stevens quits speaker race D 30-1,12; 
LIBRARIES AND LIBRARIANS 

City library system asks for funds Je 1-46; Raleigh colleges get 
(microforms) grant Jl 4-30; Court names librarian Ag 22-32; Library fund 
drive begins (Apex) 8-22; Presentation to library brought Lady Bird 
Johnson to Chapel Hill N 9-17; 
LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR 

Lee says candidacy gets no unfavorable responses Jl 26-43; 
LIGHTHOUSES 

Historic lighthouse different matter (ed.) S 27-4; 
LIQUOR 

see 
ALCOHOL 
LIQUOR BY THE DRINK 

Marse Grant claims anti-liquor power; dry forces' power laid to 
'homework' (dome) J 13-1; Vote asked on liquor by drink J 13-1; Christian 
Action League supports liquor-by drink referendum bill J 19-6; Statewide 
liquor vote in order (ed.) J 20-4; No liquor hearings planned F 23-1; 

Liquor bill revamped in House panel action M 14-1; Support for liquor 
bill (referendum) withdrawn (Christian Action League) Ap 2-1; House supports 
vote on liquor by drink Ap 12-1; Liquor referendum survives amendment effort 
Ap 13-11; Opponents see Senate OK on liquor Ap 14-19; 

Drink opponents pass up head-on attack (analysis) Ap 15-1, 5-B; Senate 
ABC approves bill Ap 27-1; Liquor referendum nears enactment My 3-1; NC 
liquor referendum bill enacted My 4-1; Dry forces plan meeting My 6-1,7; 
Liquor opposition planned My 29-17; 

Methodists oppose liquor vote Je 7-43; Pro-liquor drive lacks 
organization Je 12-21; Liquor forces planning drive Ag 1-25; Ryan named to 
head mixed beverage drive Ag 2-37; Anti-liquor campaigner calls referendum 
'vicious' Ag 10-26-A; Campaign consultant is hired Ag 11-18; 

Liquor ballot wording is hit Ag 18-1; Drys pick chiefs for liquor fight 
Ag 22-1; Wet forces won't file reports on contributions Ag 23-43; State Board 
(Of Correction and Development) endorses local liquor option Ag 28-19; League 
reports anti-liquor drive contributions S 9-1,4; 



79 



LIQUOR-BY-THE-DRINK (Cont.) 

ABC board member says (anti-liquor) facts false S 18-6; Hunt parents, 
party aide give funds to dry forces S 20-12; Racism charge denied (Grant) 
S 24-25; Liquor bill portions hit S 29-19; Virginia's experience with mixed 
drinks S 30-IV,l; Wets to file gift list 27-17; 

Donors listed by wets 31-1; Liquor's had its ups and downs in NC 
N 1-13; Wets and drys see key to victory in crescent N 4-1,1; Mixed drink 
issue goes to NC voters N 6-1; Mixed drink proposal defeated N 7-1; Drink 
defeat a boost to church's influence N 27-5; 
LITTER 

see 
GARBAGE AND REFUSE DISPOSAL 
LITTLETON 

Littleton--a borderline case M 14-37; 
LIVESTOCK 

NC livestock sales slowed by boycott Ap 5-1; Robeson farmer likes role 
as pig producer Je 11-21; Chicks' lives spared Je 20-23; Calf prices decline 
S 25-1; 
LOANS 

see 
CREDIT 
LOBBYING AND LOBBYISTS 
see also 
COMMON CAUSE 

PTA members push common legislative goals J 6-5; New convert on conflict 
of interest (White, ed.) J 13-4; 'Third House' slowly assembling; lobbist causes 
are listed (dome) J 21-1,1; Young lobbyist (Harned) seeks to inform J 28-111,3; 
'Operation Kindergarten' draws criticism F 21-6; 

Nobody complied on influence law F 23-6; Kindergarten lobbyist registers 
(dome) F 24-1; Kindergartens get unusual push F 25-1,8; Lobbyists numbering 
more than last year; former state senator is leading lobbyists (dome) M 4-1,1; 

Child lobby group planned My 8-7; Consumers 'disappointed' My 22-6; 
Lillian Woo; it's her belief you can fight city hall Je 3-IV,3; 
LOST COLONY 
see 
OUTDOOR DRAMA 
LOTTERIES 

Raffles legal in Wake My 24-60; 
MAGAZINES 

Spreading 'Foxfire' (SEA CHEST) M 4-IV,l; 
MAIDS 

see 
DOMESTIC SERVICE 
MAIL 

see 
POSTAL SERVICE 
MALCOLM X UNIV 

Black separatist university closes Je 28-49; 
MAPS 

Lentz orders changes in official state maps (dome) M 16-1; State map 
colors won't be changed after all (dome) M 26-1; Time-distance map--good only 
one way Je 1-31; University-sponsored time map maps (what else?) time Je 3-IV,3; 
MARIJUANA 
see 
DRUGS, NARCOTIC 



80 



MARIONETTES 

Their dolls are not toys (Haines) N 18-111,1; 
MARKETS 

Farmers Market: how, when to shop Jl 1-111,1; If you're looking for 
unusual gifts (Raleigh Flea Market) D 14-14; 
MARRIAGES 

see also 
FAMILIES AND FAMILY LIFE 

When are you going to start a family? J 28-111,1; Marriage enrichment: 
getting back in touch My 6-111,1; What gifts do you give a bride? My 7-18; 
Marriage and business can mix successfully Je 3-111,1; Couples renew vows at 
Bath Je 11-1; A good, Christian mail order bride (Rowell) Ag 18-1; 

Florida official weds NC bride in Wilson S 9-1,14; Golden anniversary 
views on marriage D 2-111,1; 
MARS HILL COLLEGE 

Death halts classes 16-21; 
MASS TRANSIT 
see 
TRANSIT SYSTEMS 
MASSAGE 

Massage parlor rubs citizens wrong way (Raleigh) M 9-40; Massage parlor 
action sought (Wake Co.) Ap 3-32; Massage restrictions set My 8-36; Massage 
parlor licensed Je 1-46; License revocation urged Je 28-62; Massage raids net 
16 arrests (Fayetteville) Ag 2-38; Massage ordinance suspended Ag 4-17; 

Massage parlor's license is revoked (Raleigh) Ag 9-56; Board's order 
closes parlor (Raleigh) Ag 12-6; Judge rules against Fayetteville Ag 21-19; 
Wake parlor law not seen affected Ag 22-46; 
MAUSOLEUMS 
see 
CEMETERIES 
MEAT BOYCOTT 
see 
BOYCOTTS 
MEDICAL SCHOOLS 
see also 
DOCTORS; ECU MEDICAL PROGRAMS 

Family practice boosted (UNC-CH) J 29-5; Silly caricature of serious 
problem (2 new schools, ed. ) F 28-4; Determined dean (Berryhill) gets his 
building Ap 1-IV,3; Gamble's statement (to legislature) Ap 6-5; Medical school 
funds advance (UNC-CH) Ap 26-6; Med school fund before panel today My 3-5-A; 
$25 million med school reserve OK'd My 4-1; Med school fund cut seen 
My 8-1; Education bill OK'd in House (reserve fund) My 17-1; (Old North State 
Medical) Society urges med school Je 8-29; Medical school impact debated Jl 26-1; 
Medical leader (Gilbert) raps 4th med school idea Ag 9-1; 

Suggestions for action on medical care problems (Stevens) Ag 30-5; Duke 
admits more women to med school S 14-42; Women medical students triple S 26-19; 
Friday: build med education 15-23; Controversies rage on medical schools 
28-1,7; Post-grad med plan backed N 27-19; 

Friday reveals plan for medical education N 16-29; More medical training 
proposed N 18-IV,4; 35.9% of new doctors practice in NC N 22-5-A; 
MEDICAL SOCIETY OF NC 
see 
ECU MEDICAL PROGRAMS 



MEDICINE AND HEALTH 

S QQ 3 X S 

ANTI-POVERTY PROGRAMS; DOCTORS; ECU MEDICAL PROGRAMS; HOSPITALS; HOSPITALS, 
PSYCHIATRIC; INDIANS; MEDICAL SCHOOLS; MENTAL HEALTH; NURSES AND NURSING 

Dr. Baker going back to Board (of Health) J 5-9; NC added to growing flu 
list J 6-1; Screening clinics give free 'Pap' tests; simple, painless 'Pap' 
test stops uterine cancer early J 10-13; Clinics spread health aid (in rural 
areas) J 21-1,11; Anatomical gifts of Tar Heels mean sight and life J 28-111,4; 

Soviet -US ecology pact signed (environmental health) J 30-5; Medical drug 
labels endorsed by House F 1-8; Rural health clinics get Hunt's backing F 11-1,5; 
Planned bill to seek better emergency aid F 16-6; Cancer society starts three- 
year campaign M 1-64; Gas stove use, respiratory ailments linked M 8-41; 

Indian med aid funding urged M 11-1,7; Stop rattling test tubes, cancer 
specialists told M 15-28; Deaths, illness spur rubber working study M 17-23; 
Emergency medical services proposed M 24-7; A mother's photo album unfolds a 
medical drama (kidney disease) Ap 1-111,1; Governor's health care plan aired Ap 13-1; 

The bloody pressure on AmericansAp 15-IV,1; Rural health delivery idea 
sound (ed.) Ap 16-4; The kidney stone: some pained remarks in passing Ap 24-19; 
Med services council is named by Flaherty My 10-17; State cancer group honors 
Dr. Kanof My 10-26; $2 million freed for NIH unit My 16-27; 

Cancer patients discuss fears before nurses My 17-27; Assembly enacted 
health, welfare aid Je 6-5-B; Medical center develops artificial 'feeling' arm 
Je 10-1,4; Artificial limbs are soon to have a sense of feeling Je 10-IV,3; 
Controversial brain surgery done at Durham VA Je 15-35; 

Psychosurgery headed for renewed controversey Je 17-IV,3; Rural health 
chief aims for 15 new clinics Je 19-19; Officials fear blood shortage Je 20-24; 
Duke site of cancer center Je 21-60; Rural health clinics essential (ed.) Jl 13-4; 
Medical care: get more for your money Jl 15-IV,1; 

Special playroom helps experts measure hyperactivity levels Jl 20-14; 
Hex rated? that old root magic Jl 22-IV,l; State eyes emergency system plan 
Ag 12-7; Holshouser praises health care efforts (address to NC Law Enforcement 
Assoc.) Ag 15-12; Their records save lives (Medical records administration) Ag 20-36; 

Blood supply low in East NC Ag 25-19; Panthers plan free ambulance service 
S 8-21; Jones critical of House (emergency medical services bill) S 14-29; 
Fountain: medical devices found faulty S 15-9; The story of Vicki — one of the 
lucky ones (cystic fibrosis) S 16-111,5; 

Clinic program to expand (Holshouser) S 27-1; Medical licensing bill 
draws nurses' objections (military corpsmen) S 27-13; 5 health clinic sites 
announced S 28-1; Hunt stresses medical training (NC Public Health Assoc.) 
S 29-19; Cancer therapy scheduled 8-21; 

Health clinics' role stressed (Flaherty) 17-29; Center helps lead 
drive to curb cancer death (Duke) 7-IV,3; Parents are lax about immunizing 
10-17; UNC doctors isolate new growth hormone 10-34; 'Medicine' from the 
good earth 21-V,1; 

Changing outlooks (Durham Community Life Center, adult day care) 21-111,3; 
Crib death group forms 29-8; Fayetteville leaders push medical center N 4-1,15; 
Lamaze pioneer urges acceptance of childbirth preparation N 13-12; Reach program 
aids cancer patients with empathy, exercise, information N 21-8; 

Health cost advising eyed N 21-WA-l; Businessmen fight multiple sclerosis 
N 24-32; The insomnia dilemma N 25-IV,l; Headache's still a widespread mystery, 
Professor (Timmons) says D 3-25; Med plea deferred in Durham (Edgemont Community 
Medical Clinic) D 4-21; AHEC is new country doctor D 9-1; Finding the growth 
secret D 30-111,2; 



82 



MEDITATION 
see 
TRANSCENDENTAL MEDITATION 
MENTAL HEALTH 
see also 
HOSPITALS, PSYCHIATRIC 

'Big Brothers' providing adult companions in Wake J 1-36; 2 leave posts 
under pressure J 11-1; Dismissals pose mixed picture (Hargrove, ed.) J 12-4; 
Mentally ill get advocate (Wake Co.) J 21-1,22; Health office (Dept. of Mental 
Health) changes set J 26-25; Study seen as 'essential' (Twiggs) J 30-6; 

Bill seeks to protect mental patients' rights F 15-50; This bill of 
rights long overdue (ed.) M 18-IV,4; Patients' rights bill advances M 21-9; 
House OK's rights bill M 22-11; Zone health care abolition OK'd M 30-32; 4 
volunteers honored for aiding handicapped My 18-38; New research at Dorothea 
Dix is offering hope for patients with schizophrenia My 20-IV,7; 

Mental health progress urged (Gorman) My 25-33; Assembly enacted health, 
welfare aid Je 6-5-B; Social workers fear mental health plan (dome) Jl 28-1; 
Sanity hearings planning begun Ag 10-26-A; Zarzar will get health job Ag 14-1; 
N. P. Zarzar appointed new mental health chief Ag 15-12; 

New programs to aid troubled workers in state agency S 9-1,4; Neuse 
clinic head (Donohoo) resigns over policy S 13-41; Mental health official 
(Stratas) resigns S 14-29; He (Zarzar) aims to help step up state's mental 
health services 7-IV,3; 

'Help, I'm a parent' workshop completes first project year N 18-111,9; 
Grant given for center (Pitt) D 15-23; Art taps troubled minds D 17-25; He's 
a psychiatrist who doesn't shrink from controversy (Stratas) D 30-IV,3; 
MENTAL RETARDATION 
see also 
HANDICAPPED 

Caswell director named Jl 25-36; Grandparents adopt special grandchildren 
M 6-7; 4 volunteers honored for aiding handicapped My 18-38; Wake 'home' for 
adult retarded eyed N 17-15; 
MERCHANTS ASSOC 

State Merchants establishing permanent headquarters here J 7-IV,9; 
MEREDITH COLLEGE 

Meredith exceeds fund quota F 24-32; Not family, but individual is 
basic unit in society (alumnae seminar) Ap 2-10; Instructor (Gates) gets joint 
appointment My 4-38; Two honored at Meredith My 13-1,6; Meredith diplomas 
presented to 246 My 14-27; Meredith gives service award (Shaw) S 23-1,22; 
MEREDITH COLLEGE 

Ex-Meredith dean (Taylor) dies N 20-22; 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Eastern NC Methodists plan mission to Bolivia Ap 23-25; Tight budget 
okayed by Methodist conference Je 6-5-B; Missionaries bring home glowing reports 
of trip My 16-40; Methodists oppose liquor vote Je 7-43; Methodists fill 3 top 
church posts Je 8-10; 
METHODIST HOME FOR CHILDREN 

Methodist home head (Lineberger) to retire S 30-1,7; 
METRIC SYSTEM 

Teachers get preview of new metric system Ag 1-36; Working for metric 
system use 21-1,10; 
MIGRANT LABOR 

Strengthen law on migrant camps (ed.) Ap 9-4; Migrant camps' upgrading 
sought Ap 15-1,22; Migrant family finds new life Ag 16-19; Migrant children 
(Harnett Co.) get help Ag 21-19; Migrant plan delay forecast Ag 24-WA-l; Nash 
camps yield three TB cases S 7-23; 



83 



MIGRANT LABOR (Cont.) 

Suits hit contractors for migrant workers S 21-1; Court curbs 3 
contractors for migrants S 24-25; (Johnson Co.) farmers fear crackdown 
S 30-1,1; Migrants try to cope with harsh life S 30-1,4; Migrant suits 
are settled 12-26; Tutorial programs N 21-30; 

No funds to bury migrant N 22-WA-l; 
MILITARY AND VETERANS' AFFAIRS, DEPT OF 

Lang offers to quit J 16-11; General (Tolson) eyeing state office 
J 18-39; Tolson gets state post M 3-8; Tolson appointment most welcome (ed.) 
M 6-4; 

MILITARY EASES AND FORCES 
see also 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS 

A 30-year career closes at Bragg (Davis) J 25-5; Royal marines depart 
Lejeune under fire F 16-5; Court upholds Bragg leaflets F 24-5; Ft. Bragg 
bids Tolson goodbye F 28-5; Lejeune, British troops storm through Puerto 
Rico's calm M 11-1,5; Couple (Shuping) says vows to army M 28-36: 

Army sets ground-level flight M 29-41; Why do they (Women) join the 
army? Ap 3-7; Military bases will be closed (no major NC cuts) Ap 17-1; 
Limited security in political influence (Helms, ed. ) Ap 18-4; Seitz named to 
post as Bragg commander Ap 18-29; 

Bragg chief denies persuasion My 9-29; Base (Seymour Johnson) to block 
(segregated) school's buses My 22-21; Officer finds sex equality in army 
My 24-23; 82nd airborne turns out for Sen. Thurmond, Brass Je 2-17; PX 
manager denies probe (Ft. Bragg) Je 8-29; 

Flight restriction opposed (Ocracoke) Je 9-19; Faulty recruiting denied 
Je 15-10; Handling racial flares as a 'people problem' Je 22-31; Commander 
John Hay retires at Fort Bragg Je 30-19; Army isn't begging for female 
recruits Jl 12-21; Bragg chief eager for challenge Jl 31-19; 

Tough test for cadets Ag 3-23; Degree program eyed for Marines (ECU) 
Ag 23-44; Lejeune gets new commander Ag 23-46; Navy ROTC trio cruise 
'envoys' S 23-IV,7; Military bases note doctor shortage since drafts end 
S 27-49; Lejeune marines to join 6th fleet 16-1; NC units placed on alert 
(Mid-East) 26-5^A; 

The doughboys in the geriatrics ward N 16-29; Marines sue for coverup 
(wigs) D 6-56; After long career as an officer, he (Seitz) got the general 
idea D 16-IV,3: 
MILK 

see also 
OPEN MEETINGS 

407 dairies distribute from Greensboro office J 7-1,9; Feed cost 
situation on milk agenda J 9-21; Milk price rise to get hearing J 12-9; 
Milk cost to rise It per quart J 24-1; More mystery about milk prices (ed.) 
J 25-4; Milk prices high in NC J 28-1,1; 

Scheduled milk hike more than expected F 2-1; Investigate milk price 
increases (ed.) F 5-4; Milk prices take rise F 6-5; Milk panel rate-making 
hit F 16-6; Milk price competition worth a try (ed.) F 19-4; Morgan to courts 
open milk files F 20-1; Trial to come on dairy records case F 27-5; 

COWS (Consumers on the Warpath) say powdered milk is the solution 
M 19-9; Morgan favors limiting milk commission powers M 22-9; Study shows 
profits of milk processors M 28-8; NC diary industry criticizes Milk Commission 
bill M 29-8; Milk panel proposal delayed in senate Ap 5-10; 

Hearing set on minimum milk prices Ap 19-13; Council hears debate on 
milk costs My 10-25; Milk pricing backed My 12-1; NC consumers may hold the 
key to milk price solution My 20-IV,3; Milk panel hit on price fixing My 23-5-B; 
More control bad for milk prices (ed.) My 24-4; 



84 



MILK (Cont.) 

Milk board plans closed meeting on setting prices Je 13-1; Business ties 
few in Milk Commission Je 16-21; Milk panel cancels meet Je 20,1; Milk Commission 
halts trade order Je 27-1; Milk trade policing promised by Morgan Je 28-1; 
Competition deserves fair trial (ed.) Je 28-4; 

Grocer cuts milk prices Jl 1-1,1; Farmers supported in milk price pleas 
Jl 11-1; Farmers to receive higher milk prices Jl 25-1; More lumps for milk 
drinkers (ed.) Jl 26-4; Panel to consider fixed milk prices Ag 14-17; Milk 
price order hearing set Ag 15-29; 

Shrinking milk supply could mean shortages Ag 25-36; Some schools eye 
cutback on milk Ag 30-43; Milk panel hears appeal for 'free enterprise' S 12-43; 
Imitation milk sale approved S 19-7; Farmers to get milk price hike 17-1; 
Retail milk price hike announced 18-58; Milk prices increase 9-1; 

NC to study milk price hikes 10-1; Too emotional on milk prices (ed.) 
21-IV,4; Retail milk prices in NC take jump N 2-1; Milk price collusion 
probe will continue N 3-20; Milk records subpoenaed N 9-8; Big retailers 
blamed for milk prices N 18-1,1; A tough year for producers N 18-1,16; 

Milk panel rejects Long Meadow plea N 21-WA-l; Substitute for milk 
readied N 24-17; Soybean milk product hits NC markets D 1-18: Dairymen find 
lesson in beef (ed.) D 4-4; Milk policy statement asked (Woo) D 12-11; Milk 
production drop in state is 'substantial' D 14-35; 

Dairene ads bring criticism D 20-10; 
MINES AND MINING 

^t was dark as a dungeon' (Coal Glen explosion) Ag 12-IV,1; Deep River's 
prospects: for oil? gas? coal? Ag 12-IV,l; Coal field revival possible Ag 13-9; 
There's gems in them thar hills D 9-V,l; 
MINORITY ENTERPRISES TRADE FAIR 
see 
FAIRS 
MINIMUM WAGE 
see 
LABOR 
MISS NORTH CAROLINA 
see 
BEAUTY CONTESTS 
MISSING PERSONS 
see also 
KIDNAPPING 

UNC sociologist (Eckland), son, 12, missing J 17-24; Public Service Co. 
president missing Je 27-29; Missing executive (Zeigler) owes tax Je 28-12; 
Missing boy's body believed found in Calif. (Perry) Jl 12-47; Body identified 
as city boy's (Perry) Jl 13-32; Tar Heel (Hutchinson) suffers amnesia Jl 21-16; 
Amnesia victim (Hutchinson) an engineer Jl 26-43; 4 missing after blaze 
in Mars Hill Ag 20-23; Madison family found Ag 21-20; 5 charged in (Thayer) 
house thefts S 30-1,12; Missing bus driver sought (Dunn) D 21-29; Worrisome 
wait for Phyllis Ann (Bradford) D 31-6; 
MONITOR 

In pursuit of the elusive Monitor Jl 15-1,1; Monitor search slowed 
Ag 2-37; A history of searches for Monitor Ag 6-23; Duke ship will seek Monitor 
Ag 16-47; Duke vessel sights wreck S 1-21; The quest for 'The Monitor' S 2-IV,l; 
MONOPOLIES 
see 
TRADE PRACTICES AND MONOPOLIES 
MOONSHINE 
see 
ABC 



85 



MORAVIAN CHURCH 

Old rite (sunrise service) renewed in Salem Ap 2-25; 
MOREHEAD CITY 

Day tripper: visit Morehead City Ag 12-V,10; Morehead City seen as 
oil port 30-1; Board snubs note leader for mayor pro tern job D 13-53; 
MOREHEAD SCHOOL 
see 
GOVERNOR MOREHEAD SCHOOL 
MORTGAGES 
see 
CREDIT 
MOTELS 

see 
HOTELS, MOTELS, AND RESTAURANTS 
MOTHER OF THE YEAR 
see 
AWARDS 
MOTION PICTURES 

Raleigh's film year — far from perfect, far from complete J 14-V,2; 
(Chapel Hill) art film series to fill area need J 24-18; Two movies, nine 
theaters and an Oscar? Ag 12-V,3; Crenna bemoans violence Ag 16-40; Peter 
Fonda wants to wake the world up Ag 25-6; 

Art films slated for NCSU screening Ag 31-7; 
MOTION PICTURES— REVIEWS 

AMERICAN GRAFFITI N 2-13; FIRST POSITION N 9-14; TRAFFIC D 7-26; 
THE DEVIL IN MISS JONES D 18-10; 
MOTOR VEHICLES, DEPT OF 

Vehicles official (Cashion) loses post J12-8; Garrett demoted: 2 at 
DMV fired F 1-5; Minibike bill killed F 23-8; Motor vehicle chief (Coble) 
selected Ap 28-1; 13 Democrats lost tag agencies Je 22-10; Miller named to 
head motor vehicles S 9-1,5; Democrat fired from OMV post S 13-10; 
MOUNT OLIVE COLLEGE 

Flickering hope for sheiks' olive tree Jl 16-19; 
MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENT 
see 
GOVERNMENT, LOCAL 
MURDERS 

see also 
CAPITAL PUNISHMENT; CHILD ABUSE 
Shaw professor (Atkinson) is found slain J 3-1; Man charged in theft of 
Professor's auto (Atkinson) J 4-5; 5 questioned on slaying in Benson J 4-5; 
Durham teen charged in professor's death (Atkinson) J 5-5: Wayne man found 
slain J 8-5; Pair on second honeymoon slain (New Orleans) J 9-3; 

Skeleton identified in Virginia (Russ, key witness in 1971 Willis murder 
trial) J 10-5; Life sentence given in Robeson bombing J 11-5; Three found slain 
in apartment here J 16-1; Blackout maintained on murder victims J 16-5; Grocer 
slain in Kinston J 16-5; Murder method probed (Raleigh) J 17-1; 

Benson murder spawns uneasiness J 17-5; Slaying case jury ordered (State 
Trooper Wright) J 17-5; Georgia officials probe (triple) slayings here J 19-1; 
Hawkins' kin among victims J 20-1; Slain man (Collins) linked to NC case (Franklin 
Co. safe robbery) J 20-1; Triple slaying believed work of organized crime J 23-30; 
'Dixie Mafia' phrase a loosely used label (Raleigh triple slayings) J 30-34; 
Investigation continued in Ft. Bragg murders (McDonald case, 1970) J 31-1; Officials 
pursue MacDonald case F 1-5; Former ECU player (Fairley), girl found dead 
(Greenville) F 4-1,16; Merchant shot, killed at his home (Greenville) F 4-1,16; 



86 



MURDERS (Cont.) 

Murder, suicide ruled (Fairley) F 5-10; Ayden man held in deaths of two 
F 7-5; Basketball star killed in restroom (Washington) F 16-5; Lincolnton 
deaths probed F 19-5; Woman kills 2 in Durham F 20-5; Former deputy (King) 
fatally wounded F 21-10; Manager of cafe found slain (Chapel Hill) F 25-1,18; 

Trooper murder trial opens: three testify (Roxboro) M 8-41; Man, woman 
shot in Garner M 13-20; Man sentenced to life in patrolman (Wright) slaying 
M 14-37; 2 defendants point to third (Clayton policeman's death) M 20-24; 
Johnston man convicted in officer's death M 21-29; 

Man guilty in slaying of trooper (Walton) M 22-57; SC man gets life plus 
ten (Rocky Mount) Ap 11-25; Boy testifies on Wake death (Bunn) Ap 11-38; 
Manslaughter conviction upheld (Vestal) Ap 12-20; Deputy cites confessions 
(Bunn) Ap 12-55; 3 get life terms in Wake murder (Bunn) Ap 13-33; 

Migrant (Robertson) convicted in slayings Ap 13-34; Migrant (Robertson) 
gets 4 life terms Ap 14-22; Woman (Olson) slain in Asheville Ap 16-25; Asheville 
police holding suspect in coed slaying Ap 17-19; Witness murder try charged to 
NC men Ap 18-29; Bus rider kills fellow passenger Ap 19-1; 

Coats man shot to death; Benson motorist arrested Ap 21-20; 1 killed in 
Easter shooting (Lumberton) Ap 24-19; Wake jury rules inmate (Maddox) is innocent 
My 3-41; Gunman held in 2 slayings (Swansboro) My 5-1; Swansboro man held in 
shootout killings My 6-1,5; 

Association with informer cited in police demotion (Collins, Murray, 
Broadwell slayings) My 10-43; Murder suspect gives up (Oriental) My 11-1; The 
question stills why? (North Hills sniper) My 27-IV,l; 4 slain, 1 injured in 
Mitchell My 31-42; Man is cleared in slaying (Charlotte no-knock case) Je 10-1,4; 
Court allows statement (Jarrette) Je 21-8; 2 killed, 3 injured in shooting 
spree (Goldsboro) Je 25-1; Man arrested for murders at air base Je 29-31; 
Killing suspect will plead self-defense (FBI agent's death) Jl 10-^21; Orange 
slaying convictions upheld Jl 12-16; 

NC top court upholds Van Landingham ruling Jl 13-7; Youth acquitted in 
(Shaw) professor's death (Atkinson) Jl 14-19: Dillard sentenced to death Ag 2-38; 
Evidence cash denied Carteret woman (Merrill) in court rule Ag 9-12; Raleigh 
man (Alston) stabbed, killed Ag 13-36; 

Street killing jolts quiet neighborhood (Raleigh) Ag 14-30; Probe pushed 
in slaying of Lenoir bride Ag 15-42; Shots kill Charlotte couple Ag 19-4; Man 
receives death sentence in Wilmington (Christian case) Ag 25-19; Durham couple 
slain; robbery motive probed Ag 28-19; Police charge woman (Robbins) in death 
confession Ag 31-15; 2 charged in murder (Elizabeth City) S 4-1; 

Two bodies found in pit (Shay) S 11-19; Robbery, kidnap suspected in NC 
couple's slaying S 13-41; Jury returns guilty verdict, (Christian, Wilmington) 
S 13-41; Halifax neighbors mourn murdered couple (Shay) S 14-27; Officers find 
multilated body (Meglino) S 14-WA-l; Brutal, impersonal killings up in NC S 23-1,7; 

An account of Chicago's human slaughterhouse (Holmes) 7-IV,7; Soldier 
is arrested in 3 deaths, arson (Fayetteville) 10-33; Police seek 2 in boy's 
death (Young) N 14-31; March in memory (of James Case) N 20-22; Court drops 
charges on 6 'troopers' (motorcycle gangs) N 27-20; 

Wake man (Franks) sentenced in slaying N 27-32; Ga. suicide (Ares) tied 
to slaying here (Young) N 30-27; Ga. suicide tied to slaying here D 1-22; Two 
airmen testify on hospital shootings (Seymour Johnson) D 7-34; New trial sought 
for Jarrette D 12-39; Sergeant convicted of murder (Seymour Johnson) D 15-21; 

Soldier gets life sentence (Seymour Johnson) D 16-1,4; Man claims 4 
slayings (Lincolnton) D 23-1,6; Child held in death of parents (Rockwell) D 24-11; 



87 



MURFREESBORO 

Clearing the way for a lasting past J 21-111,1; Most everybody but 
Lafayette — was in Murfreesboro Saturday J 29-18; He's got both hands on the 
past, both eyes on the future (Stephenson) M 4-1,3; 
MUSEUMS 

see also 
NC MUSEUM OF ART; subjects of exhibits, e.g., ART 

Museum shoots for moon (Durham) Je 14-45; Showing kids the world and its 
creatures (NC Museum of Life and Science) Jl 8-IV,3; First family fashions will 
open at Museum (of History) S 4-8; Exhibit has the common touch (Museum of History) 
S 9-1,7; Museum (Of History) retrieves the good ol' days S 30-111,1; 

The almost-lost art of the silversmith (Museum of History) N 4-V,l; 
Threads of history woven into uniforms N 23-46; Natural history museum shortchanged 
(ed.) D 1-4; Present Museum (of Natural History) control favored D 11-34; 
MUSIC 

Gary band picked for Nixon parade J 9-30; Washboards, cowbells and horse- 
shoes keep Goldsboro band in great demand F 18-111,2; Century of music — Miss M 
(Midler) M 3-6; ECU musician (Kosteck) wins award M 10-6; Jazz teacher 
(McPartland) returning M 14-30; 

Royal success at the (Pork) Palace (Opry) M 18-V,3; Alex Taylor hits the 
road again M 18-V,5; Trevas new sound rising M 18-V,5; Pianist (McPartland) 
leaves echo My 4-20; 'But you don't look like a musician, Bud Freeman!' My 13-V,3; 
Local folk group (Bloomsbury Park) delights cultists, pleases listeners My 16-25; 

Musicians plan a swinging coda for a jazz man (Register) My 27-V,3; Closing 
chords, and a Molotov cocktail (Register benefit) Je 10-V,3; Curtin performs 
brilliantly Je 14-44; Critic travels on summer music trail Ag 5-V,3; Singer 
(Whiting) shows lyric artistry Ag 23-37; 

America extolled by (U.S. Army Field) band 4-51; Can they Cary a tune 
(Cary band) 28-V,l; A parade for proud parents (Cary band) N ll-Vi,l; Cary's 
band invited to Switzerland N 13-21; Manassas '73 Condon tribute D 5-9; Condon's 
song has ended but the melody lingers on D 9-V,3; 

Pickin' a tune of prosperity (guitar making) D 25-43; Raising voices for 
Vienna D 22-9; 
MUSIC 

see also 
names of events, e.g., BLUEGRASS MUSIC FESTIVAL 
MUSTACHES 

Mustache wearers tell why Je 17-111,8; 
NAACP 

see also 
JUVENILE CORRECTION 

Mitchell cites 'velvet racism'; separation of races criticized (Evers) 
My 21-25; Black criticizes Nixon policies (State convention) 26-42; 
NAMES, GEOGRAPHICAL 

Place survey hopes to f ind Nellie and her sister cities F 7-5; Lane 
namess the famous, Indians, authors, others... M 5-19; Question: should Lumber 
be the Lumbee? or is it? M 25-IV,3; It merely depends on how you say it (North 
Carolinians) Je 3-1,1; 
NARCOTICS 
see 
DRUGS, NARCOTIC 
NASH CO 

Leads the east in landing new industries 14~IV,9; 



NATIONAL GUARD 

Fred L. Davis to quit guard F 11-1,7; Buck named adjutant F 16-5; 
Reserves get OK on wigs F 27-1; Guard to monitor pollution in lakes M 9-9-A; 
Good duty for the National Guard (pollution, ed. ) M 11-IV,4; 'Weekend with 
boys' recalled My 10-46; Adjutant General position filled (Buck) My 30-7; 

Guard solving hairy problem Ag 8-5B; 'Purge' charged S 17-26; 
Political changes denied by Guard S 18-6; Guard division splitting uncertain 
4-51; 'Old Hickory' division belongs here (ed.) 8-4; 'Old Hickory' unit 
to be eliminated 20-17; National guard is reorganized N 30-17; 
NATURAL AND ECONOMIC RESOURCES, DEPT OF 

Zoo, resource officials are named J 16-5; Resources Department gets 3 
appointments J 24-5; Ecology plans previewed J 25-22; C&D board head appointed 
(Robbins) Je 8-8; Holshouser appoints 27 to new C&D board Je 9-21; State 
conservation balance slips (ed.) Je 11-4; 

Conservation board ends initial meeting Je 2)- 24; New NER chief had 
surprises in store for everyone Jl 15-IV,3; Fisheries officer (Thomas) fired 
Ag 31-27; 
NATURAL GAS 
see 
GAS (Illuminating and Fuel) 
NEGROES 

see also 

DISCRIMINATION; EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— RACIAL INTEGRATION; FAIRS; MALCOLM X UNIVj 
NAACP; RACE RELATIONS; REPUBLICAN PARTY; SOUL CITY; TEACHERS; UNC 

(NC State Univ.) Lectures to view Black leadership J 2-32; Minority 
efforts in NC lauded F 16-5; Reversal warned on blacks' gains (NCSU Symposium) 
M 15-60; Blacks seek membership in med units (medical review boards) Je 7-43; 
Textiles hire more blacks Jl 9-4; 

Women's liberation doesn't inspire self-reliant blacks Ag 14-6; He 
hopes to engineer a man-made equality (Winston) D 24-26; 
NEIGHBORHOOD JOB CORPS 
see 
ANTI -POVERTY PROGRAMS 
NEUSE RESERVOIR 

Neuse project hearing asked J 11-5; Falls of Neuse project set back 
two years J 30-1; Neuse Reservoir issue still ignored (ed.) F 1-4; Reservoir 
support sought (in Washington) F 1-7; Durham Council mum on Falls Reservoir 
F 4-1,5; Do we need to give second thoughts to Neuse project? F 11-IV,3; 

(Wake) planning unit backs dam F 22-21; Patton: Reservoirs threatening 
wildlife F 25-1,5; Corps delays Neuse land acquisitions M 10-19; Falls action 
can be educative (ed.) M 12-4; EPA study cites threat to Neuse; Helms against 
project M 15-72; 

Helms explains opposition to Falls of Neuse project M 20-5; Boost, blows 
leave Neuse Dam in limbo M 19-21; Project may be illegal M 22-58; Neuse Dam 
project said top water need in NC Ap 4-33; Mayor: dam support 'good sign' Ap 5-52; 
Joint water project (Flat River) may be scrapped Ap 6-48; 

Beaver Dam Creek water plan backed Ap 10-34; City makes bid to enter 
court fight on Neuse Dam Ap 14-WA-10; Costs cited in argument against reservoir 
delay Ap 18-42; Neuse water called poor (EPA) My 24-60; Helms: no aid for dam 
Je 5-1; Flat River dam cost estimated at $6.3 million Je 8-44; 

Ervin backs Neuse project Je 16-19; Neuse project replanning asked 
(Harrington) Je 19-19; EPA report on Neuse draws protest as evidence in suit; 
Andrews defends Neuse neutrality Je 20-36; Rep. Andrews delayed dam stand on 
request Je 21-72; Falls proposal really sabotage (ed.) Je 22-4; 



89 



NEUSE RESERVOIR (Cont.) 

Neuse acquisition halt is denied Je 23-19; Helms denounces Falls 
editorial (letter); Helms defending unworkable idea (ed.) Je 26-4; No 
additional funds planned for Neuse Je 26-21; Helms urges city to drop 
Neuse project Jl 14-34; 

NC projects face sharp cut in federal funding Jl 27-25; Corps revises 
report on Neuse dam project Ag 29-27; Andress joins Helms' dissimulation 
(ed.) 8-4; Andrews speaks for dam 4-9; Andrews clarifies support for 
dam 9-23; 

Citizens' group denounces Neuse Falls Dam project 27-18-A; Bill 
asks cut in recreation land at Falls N 9-29; Bradshaw may back Helms' 
reservoir bill N 13-22; Neuse bill push reported (Gravel) N 16-31; Falls 
project review urged N 21-19; Possum Track Road is dying N 26-38; 

Governor supports Falls bill N 28-23; 
NEUSE RIVER 

Disaster dogs dam and river Ag 16-6; 
NEUSE RIVER COUNCIL OF GOVERNMENTS 

East NC region trails nation Ap 12-12; 
NEW HANOVER CO 
see 
GOVERNMENT, LOCAL 
NEW HOPE RESERVOIR 
see 
JORDAN RESERVOIR 
NEW YORK CITY 

A bite of the 'Big Apple' Je 24-V,l; 
NEWS SHIELD LAWS 
see 
NEWSPAPERS^ TELEVISION AND RADIO 
NEWS STORIES 

GOP victories top state news story of 1972 J 1-5; 
NEWSPAPERS 

Times, N&O win awards (NC Press I n stitute) J 19-5; Forecasts jailed 
reporters J 20-5; Baptist paper (THE BIBLICAL RECORDER) 140 years old J 21-1,8; 
News source law proposed J 25-9; Newsman shield law in hopper J 31-6; Paper 
(FAYETTEVILLE OBSERVER) reveals expansion plan F 3-5; 

DAILY TAR HEEL gets coed editor F 9-5; Woman editor (DAILY TAR HEEL) 
plans off-campus coverage F 12-17; General Assembly focuses on 'news shield' 
question F 25-1,6; Media at odds on kind of privilege law M 2-12; Helms, 
Ervin differ on news (shield laws) M 10-20; 

Press 'shield law' problem more complex than believed M 11-IV,2; N&O 
staffers awarded M 12-23; 'Privilege' measure cleared for Senate M 14-8; Papers 
debate opening mills (for newsprint) M 17-24; Senate rejects newsmen's shield 
bill M 21-6; 

Woman editor (Privette) takes over NCSU newspaper M 27-9; Fayetteville 
newspaper planned Ap 1-1,10; Court reverses paper's cutoff (NC Central Univ.) 
Ap 12-20; Parker named editor for new (Fayetteville) paper Ap 16-6; Mini 
page wins national award My 16-4; Fayetteville paper to appear July 2 Je 25-25; 

Bryan Haislip named editor Jl 1-1,5; Fees for UNC daily backed Jl 12-47; 
Kinston editor named S 4-22; Campus paper cutoff ended (NC Central) S 19-11; 
'She* fills gap at UNC S 23-111,7; NC paper purchased (Lexington Dispatch) 
24-24; Chain's conservatism aggressive (Freedom Newspapers) 14-1,1; 

Carolina papers hit by (newsprint) shortage 9-19; 



90 



NEWSPAPERS (Cont.) 

O'Keef to retire; Snow promoted (Raleigh Times) N 7-40; Paper cited 
(Ahoskie) N 17-17; Women run UNC newspapers D 11-11; 
NEWSPRINT 
see 
NEWSPAPERS 
NOISE 

Wake gets anti-noise ordinance D 4-21; 
NO -KNOCK 
see 
PRIVACY, INVASION OF 
NONVIOLENCE 

State end-war group urges citizen protest J 15-6; (Charlotte) clergymen 
to deliver peace plea J 17-24; Chapel Hill's vigils cease -J 25-1; (Peace) 
movement gets its final sniffy snub J 28-IV,3; Peace vigils still on (Chapel 
Hill) J 31-5; Court upholds Bragg leaflets F 24-5; 

Group protests arms shipment (Sunny Point) Ap 16-26; Protesters arrested 
at Army depot Ap 17-21; Six years for peace (Chapel Hill vigil) Ag 16-47; 
NORTH CAROLINA 

From Murphy into the briny deep (boundary) J 27-6; It merely depends on 
how you say it (North Carolinians) Je 3-1,1; Tar Heels question report on quality 
of life Ag 20-23; Tar Heels assess quality of 'Quality of Life' study 14-IV,7; 
NC A&T 

A&T men to see Haiti Jl 15-1,5; 
NC ARTS COUNCIL 

Council grants aid visual arts My 27-V,5; 
NC ASSOC OF EDUCATORS 

Durham man (Lucas) elected by educators M 10-21; Education cutbacks 
attacked (convention) Ap 14-19; 
NC BAR ASSOC 

State bar selects Brinkley Jl 8-1,7; State bar names officer D 6-6; 
NC BUSINESS AND ECONOMIC IMPROVEMENT CORP 

Skills center to open here 22-34; Minority business office asked 
31-10; 
NC CENTRAL UNIV 

NCCU honors ex-dean (Latham) N 3-18; 
NC COMMISSION ON RACIAL JUSTICE 
see 
RACIAL JUSTICE COMM ON 
NC EMBLEMS 
see 
FLAGS, EMBLEMS AND INSIGNIA 
NC GOVERNMENT 
see 
GOVERNMENT, STATE 
NC LEAGUE OF MUNICIPALITIES 

Municipal unionism opposed by league 14-1,4; 
NC MUSEUM OF ART 

Explanation in order on Museum (site, ed.) J 2-4; Finances now only 
obstacle in way of new museum site J 4-7-B; NC Art Museum to get entire Polk 
Center site J 6-5; Museum deal is Assembly issue (ed.) J 7-IV,4; NAACP 
voices fear of Polk Center move (to black residential area) J 22-18; 

Planning an art museum: an old task J 29-5; Museum fund request needs 
study (ed.) F 18-IV,4; Art director (Stanford) gets time off F 20-6; 



91 



NC MUSEUM OF ART (Cont.) 

Museum placing art on billboards M 4-V,7; Art Museum delay seen M 15-6; 
White distorts museum issues (ed.) M 16-4; Citizens' group seeks museum study 
release M 16-29; Holes in art museum site study (ed.) M 18-IV,4; Site report 
secrecy seems evenly spread (dome) M 20-1; 

Assembly museum ruling asked M 21-1; Museum sites get ratings M 22-14; 
Museum busiest weekends M 22-57; Downtown museum bill is kept alive M 23-1; 
Art museum bill activity growing M 24-1; Art Museum belongs in downtown Raleigh 
M 24-5; People's museum should serve people M 25-IV,4; 

Museum plans Phifer exhibit M 25-V,7; Museum site up to lawmakers (ed.) 
M 26-4; Museum site decision not sacred (ed.) M 27-4; House sends museum site 
bill back for more study M 28-1; Architect asks downtown site M 29-41; Ex-Gov. 
Scott staying out of museum site dispute (dome) M 30-1; 

Culture center or art museum? Ap 1-1,14; Taking a look at some local 
art history (Phifer Collection); biennial craft show opens Ap 8-V,6; Downtown 
site asked for NC art museum (new bill) Ap 10-21; Is the museum craft show 
really NC's best work? Ap 15-V,10; 

Fine Arts Society hears of (Faberge) collection Ap 19-25; Downtown 
museum site axed My 4-1; Art museum: the issue is money (ed.) My 7-4; 
Downtown museum site hopes still alive My 25-10; Drawings exhibit is nice 
surprise My 27-V,5; Art Museum trustee shifts hinted Je 14-45; 

New art museum talked at Raleigh dinner party Je 16-19; Museum 
project no private party (ed.) Je 19-4; Four named as trustees Je 21-10; 
Creating fantasies in clay (Chamberlain) Jl 1-V,6; Pittman exhibit set Jl 19-14? 
Stanford leaves museum directorship Jl 28-6; 

Learning the art of 'treasure hunting' Ag 6-23; Museum announces, 
opens exhibition S 2-V,7; Art board has 4 new faces S 15-36; Lending a large 
collection of art S 16-V,18; Museum plan approved S 22-21; A strung-out 
museum from Stone (ed.) S 25-4; The art of well rounded design (Breuer) © 7-V,8; 

Ex-NCSU dean raps planning of new museum 25-9; What's in store for 
museum here? (Stone's style) O 28-V,8; Museum thefts are reported N 3-17 j 
Commission orders art museum lot grading D 6-6; Art museum site work is 
premature (ed.) D 7-4; 

Art museum actions 'concern' legislator (Smith) D 7-36; Museum fund 
freeze asked (Purrington) D 8-20? Photojournalism is key to arts council show 
at museum D 9-V,5; Downtown museum pushed (Lightner) D 13-64; Museum receives 
2 mummy cases D 14-11; Museum work halted D 22-1; 

Museum group caught speeding (ed.) D 23-IV,4; 
NC PRESS ASSOC 

Ragan elected Jl 21-18; 
NC PUBLIC INTEREST RESEARCH GROUP 

Deceptive loan practices charged S 29-17; Report charges creditors 
outdated 26-12; 
NC STATE UNIV 

Lectures to view Black leadership J 2-32; NCSU foundation receives big 
gift J 23-21; Dean (McKinney, School of Design) has designs on a new community 
development F 4-V,7; 'Pack's David Thompson and 'That Championship Season' 
F 18-IV,3; Undersea cafe is deep project F 26-1; 

Reversal warned on blacks' gains (NCSU Symposium) M 15-60; Bus plan 
rejected at NCSU M 17-6; NCSU (nuclear science) facility dedicated M 17-11; 
Woman editor takes over NCSU newspaper M 27-9; Lodging at NCSU (continuing 
education center) dropped M 28-36; Skylab to aid Tar Heels Ap 1-1,7; NCSU 
election is invalidated Ap 4-33; 



92 



NC STATE UNIV (Cont,) 

Cooperative education plan to be extended Ap 12-11; Fast to protest 
starving asked (Kozol) Ap 13-34; She's only second female editor in 
TECHNICIAN'S history Ap 15-IV,3; Alumni honor Hunt (and others) My 5-9; 
NC State teachers honored My 9-30; NCSU's adult unit head quits My 12-20; 

3,000 students earn NC State degrees My 13-1,6; 'Man must see self as 
part of a scheme' (Cowling) My 20-IV,3; Private funds reach NCSU Je 17-1,4; 
NCSU receives furniture grant Jl 18-21; Shortage of beds on campus seen Jl 25-48; 
Physics grant set Ag 15-42; Wolfpack club has its own winning ways Ag 19-4; 

No more 'failure' at NC State (ed.) Ag 30-4; Art films slated for NCSU 
screening Ag 31-7; Professor will sue NCSU on sales law S 1-21; Committee 
named to find provost S 14-WA-l; Campus humor in the '30's S 23-IV,3; NC 
State enrollment reaches high; architecture school head to step down S 28-32; 

The cars make it tough on NCSU's neighbors S 29-19; Scientists concoct 
sweet potato chips, peanut ice cream S 30-111,9; Pioneering on the campus, NCSU 
seeks key to growth control (ed.) S 30-IV,4; A course in human events (Transition 
program) 14-IV,1; Secret of success is stiff upper lip (NCSU graduates) 14-111,6 

A dissenting view; English prof criticizes gimmickry (ed.) 22-4; NCSU 
grant totals listed 24-24; NCSU school (Liberal Arts) keeps growing 28-1,13; 
NCSU tests public school ideas 29-19; (Chemistry) award goes to NC State 
professor (McCabe) N 17-17; University adds special courses N 20-34; 

Veterinarian named to post (Curt in) N 21-WA-l; Foundation picks Burns 
N 21-20; Funds rise (NC Engineering Foundation) N 30-42; Fishing for new dishes 
D 10-21; NCSU exhibit focuses on endangered relics D 10-34; 
NC SYMPHONY 

Bill would make symphony a state agency J 14-1,12; Symphony matched grant 
J 16-23; Noted soprano (Dobbs) to appear with NC symphony here F 6-8; A modest 
conductor molds a major symphony M 11-V,3; Symphony musician's moonlight serenade 
(Fecteau) Ap 1-V,3; North Carolina's social set gethers for Symphony Ball Ap 30-12; 

Great music going for a song (ed.) My 28-4; Assistant quits My 30-28; 
NC Symphony seeks home in civic center S 6-60; Fee for school concerts urged 
N 15-35; 
NC ZOOLOGICAL AUTHORITY 

St. Louis zoo director takes top NC position J 15-6; Zoo, resource officials 
$re named J 16-5; Commission gutted state zoo request (ed.) F 7-4; No 'animal 
lover' label for NC's zoo director F 16-5; Crolius says pressure applied to quit 
zoo Ap 26-39; Creepin' pokies zoo's 1st wards Je 8-1; 

Weekend guests for some lonely turtles 15-23; Zoo chief excited about 
/ plans D 16-1,5; 
/ NOTARY PUBLICS 

Notaries lose licenses S 27-17; 
NUCLEAR ENERGY 

Conservation Council gets OK to intervene on (Raleigh) nuclear plant J 31-38; 
Ecology group hits nuclear plant plans F 17-5; Appeal planned on Duke plant F 24-5; 
NC state to assess nuclear plant's impact (Brunswick) M 13-19; State leaning on 
atom to satisfy power appetite M 13-21; Nuclear support industry rising M 15-19; 

Debating the safety of nuclear plants M 18-1,13; CP&L to ask ease of hot 
water rule (Wake) Ap 4-33; Reservoir use threat denied (CP&L) Ap 5-39; Tax 
relief proposed to insure new (Youngsville) plant Ap 6-35; Tax bill may affect 
Gulf plant location Ap 7-8; Plant plan criticized by EPA Ap 17-19; 

Ecologists, CP&L differ on water Ap 20-31; Expedite CP&L plant requests 
(ed.) Ap 22-IV,4; Tax break approved for nuclear fuels Ap 28-10; Nuclear fuel 
tax break has flaw (ed.) Ap 30-4; Craven Co Q officials: CP&L site plans shrouded 
My 19-17; Nuclear plant cleared for final approval (Charlotte) Je 16-20; 



93 



NUCLEAR ENERGY (Cont.) 

Suit filed to halt Duke nuclear plant (Charlotte) Je 23-19; Proposed 
(Wake) nuclear plant; little bonanaza for some Je 30-34; Hearings slated on 
nuclear plant Jl 3-17; Conservationist says they're unsafe; CP&L official 
defends safety, need Jl 15-IV,3; EPA advises rejection of CP&L lake Jl 18-25; 

Keep lake plan, CP&L asks panel Jl 19-43; CP&L cooling proposal rejected; 
EPA to issue cooling order Jl 20-1; CP&L New Hope site urged Jl 21-16; Utility 
claims about nuclear plant safety are flimsy Jl 22-IV,3; CP&L drops plans for 
lake Jl 27-1; CP&L cooling plan (for Shearon Harris) up for state approval Ag 7-17; 

Person plant site spawns protest S 12-44; Ecologist urges delay (CP&L 
plant permit, Wake) S 21-31; Akins pushes (Wake) nuclear plant 9-7; Governor 
joins bid for sewer bond (Franklin Co.) 11-41; Public should wait for AEC report 
(Franklin Co. ed.) 16-4; Franklin couple fights bonds N 4-1,18; 

Franklin's voters pass bond issue N 7-27; Franklin paves way for plant 
N 8-51; State board officials see approval of nuclear plant (Wake) N 16-29; 
Romanian head visits Wilmington fuel plant D 7-33; Environmental group hits 
Akins' recent criticism D 8-32; 

CP&L is still seeking lake site, sources say D 20-39; Cooling tower 
plans approved (Shearon Harris) D 21-29; Andrews seeks reversal of cooling tower 
ruling D 29-16; 
NURSING AND NURSES 

Doors open for Mrs. Glick F 4-111,1; Helping in health care plans is 
important, nurses told M 23-17; Male nurse George Rand is unique to profession 
My 20-111,2; ANA boasts new independent spirit 18-21; 
NURSING HOMES 

Nursing home signs union pact (Canton) J 22-6; Nursing home evictions 
loom for the elderly M 29-41; Family sues (Durham) N 28-23; Nursing home aid 
suggested (Twiggs) D 4-7; 
NUTRITION 



see 
FOOD 



OEO 



see 
ANTI -POVERTY PROGRAMS 
OBESITY 

see 
WEIGHT 
OBITU ARIES 
see 
PEOPLE 
OBSCENITY 
see 
PORNOGRAPHY AND OBSCENITY 
OCCUPATIONAL SAFETY AND HEALTH, DIV OF 

New agency's posts filled Je 26-24; New boards get members Ag 23-46; 
OCEANS AND OCEANOGRAPHY 

In pursuit of seaweed Ap 24-19; 
OFFICE OF ECONOMIC OPPORTUNITY 
see 
ANT I -POVERTY PROGRAMS 
OFFICIAL EMBLEMS 
see 
FLAGS, EMBLEMS AND INSIGNIA 



94 



OFFICIALS, PUBLIC 
see also 
CONFLICT OF INTEREST 

Pay boost asked for officials (Council of State) J 18-40; Morgan doubts 
legality of Lentz' double duty J 29-5; 
OIL (Petroleum) AND GASOLINE 
see also 
FUEL; GARAGES AND SERVICE STATIONS; TAXATION 

NC considers role in oil refinery study F 13-6; Battle lines shape up 
on oil docking plan F 28-5; NC geologic oil potential cited M 4-1,10; State's 
oil bids lacking M 8-13; Gas pinch causes NC concern Ap 21-19; Governor to 
decide on oil dock study Ap 28-23; 

Governors put off oil dock study decision My 1-17; Slim prospects for 
coastal oil My 27-IV,3; Oil mens cleanup overdone (Oil Jobbers Assoc, meeting) 
My 28-25; Morgan says oil company probe urgent Je 9-19; Coping with the empty 
tank Je 10-IV,1; Watch tank on trip Je 11-1; Growers to get more oil Jl 14-1; 

Deep River's prospects: for oil? gas? coal? Ag 12-IV,1; Libyans buy 
control of American oil firm (Deep Run) Ag 13-9; NC offshore oil drilling does 
not get top priority S 13-44; Oil whispers intensify down East S 24-25; NC 
favors coastal drilling 17-29; Properly cautious on oil drilling (ed.) 18-4; 

Morehead City seen as oil port 30-1; Tar Heels express dismay (Nixon ban 
on Sunday gas sale, heavy oil cut) N 26-1; Station owners' reactions vary on 
Sunday gas bans N 26-27; Weather eases oil shortage N 28-1; No gas, few problems 
D 3-1; Gas cap lock sales soar D 4-1; 

Gas price squeeze felt in eastern NC D 5-1; State bans gasoline cans D 7-1; 
State government's gas is cut D 7-5-B; American Party raps rationing D 10-6; 
Gas crisis may cut NC road work D 12-1; Fire chief cites gas shortages D 13-53; 
Governor's gas saver (smaller car) D 15-21; 

Gas cuts drop traffic deaths D 19-7; City, state employes to get car 
pool data D 20-1; Tar Heels anxious on gas limits D 21-1; Many gas stations in 
NC will close during holidays D 22-1; NC motorists left stranded D 26-1; NC 
gas stations ration voluntarily D 28-1; Oil firm officials deny rumors of 
stockpiling D 28-23; 
OLD CHRISTMAS 
see 
CHRISTMAS 
OLD NORTH STATE MEDICAL SOCIETY 

Blacks seek membership in med units (medical review boards) Je 7-43; 
OLD SALEM 

Raleigh teen worked as blacksmith in 1700s; rugged labor was teens' 
'women's work' S 1-10; 
OLD TIME FIDDLERS' CONVENTION 

Fiddlers tune up Ap 19-47; Arrests, death mar fiddlers* festivals Ap 22-1,5; 
Festival crowds disband as last note is plucked Ap 23-25; Girl's death not 
attributed to drug use Ap 27-31; 
OPEN MEETINGS 

Newsmen urged to guard state's open meeting law J 20-5; Open meetings 
(of legislative committees) backed by House Democrats F 14-1; House approves 
removal of closed meetings rule F 15-6; Vote for open doors is encouraging (ed.) 
F 17-4; Open the doors for milk talks (ed.) Je 14-4; 

Milk meeting's legality disputed Je 14-10; Meetings not open, suit says 
(Jones County School Board) Je 20-24; Ingram: reinsurance meet in effect closed 
Je 23-7; Open meet violations protested (Southport) Jl 26-7; Public is entitled 
to listen Ag 16-1; Ports panel meets secretly D 18-23; Ports authority secretivenes 
wrong (ed. ) D 19-4; 



9 5 



OPINION POLLS 
see 
PUBLIC OPINION 
ORANGE CO 

Orange seat still vacant S 5-21; 
OUTDOOR DRAMA 

Henderson drama awaits its cue F 8-5; 'Lost Colony' begins 33rd season 
Je 24-V,9; Budget reflects attendance dip (The Lost Colony) D 11-13; With a 
'thee' and 'thou' they'll recreate the past (The Sword of Peace) D 30-1,4; 
OUTER BANKS 

see also 
BEACHES 

Spreading 'Foxfire' --keeping coast's past alive M 4-IV,l; Big project 
set on Outer Banks (Ocean Sands) Je 29-12; 
OXFORD ORPHANAGE 

100 candles for Oxford orphanage 14-V,4; 
OYSTERS 

see 
FISH AND SHELLFISH 
POW'S 

POW kin shout for joy, wait J 24-1; Camp Lejeune naval hospital 
prepares ward for ex-POW'S J 27-5; Women behind POW' s prepare for homecoming 
J 28-111,2; List of Virginia, Carolines POW's J 29-1; Babies to greet POW s 
F 1-1; For POWs what kind of hello? F 8-5; 'Sight for sore eyes' F 13-1; 

Air Force disputes POW promotions (l Tar Heel) F 16-1; Freed POW: 
•Get me dated up' F 20-5; Six Tar Heel POW's to be freed M 2-29; House 
squabbles over POW honor M 3-8; NC ex-POs's show gratitude and excitement 
M 3-19; Hometown folks turn out for Billy M 4-1,1; 

Col. Hatcher gets a hero's welcome M 4-1,5; POWs get cheers galore 
M 5-19; Democrats criticized for refusing honor M 6-21; POW's tell of 
isolation and inspiration M 7-35; 4 of freed men have NC ties M 15-2; 
One POWs first few days of freedom at home (McDaniel); feast, not funeral 
for POW (Halyburton) M 18-1,4; 

Family greets Newport POW (Marvel) M 19-21; Wedding vow renewed by 
returnee at Lejeune M 21-1; Goldsboro welcomes POW (Hiteshew) M 23-29; 
Greenville cheers greet freed POW (Hardy) M 26-23; Bladenboro's Barry comes 
marching home M 27-21; POW (Ballard) reports month of torture M 31-17; 

EX-POW (Hardy) describes thirty days in hole Ap 2-23; 2 Durham men 
tell of torture Ap 6-36; Ordeal in Vietnam floods his memory (Hiteshew) 
Ap 8-1,1; Black airman (McDaniel) 'waited for better days' Ap 8-1,10; 
Halifax town offers welcome for ex-POW Je 14-47; 

Ex-POW making life worth living S 11-19; Ex-POW (Hiteshew) says 
catching up S 21-5-A; POWs celebrate Christmas D 23-111,1; 
PTA 

PTA members push common legislative goals J 6-5; Is the P.T.A. really 
necessary? 14-111,1; 
PACIFISM 
see 
NONVIOLENCE 
PAPER 

see also 

RECYCLING 

NC schools, retailers hurt by paper shortage S 23-1 9 5; Where paper 
equals money (Plymouth) D 2-IV,l; 



96 



PARACHUTES AND PARACHUTE JUMPING 

Doing what most folks think' s crazy Ag 10-25; Tar Heels' marriage 
begins on high plane Ag 26-6; 
PARKING AND PARKING METERS 

Meter removal begins (Burlington) J 4-7-A; Meter problem nears end 
J 12-36; One-coin meters proposed J 15-34; Meter-feeding to return J 16-32; 
Fall parking outlook bleak in Chapel Hill My 12-19; It's time to feed meters 
again (Raleigh) Je 22-32; Conviction upheld in parking ticket test case S 27-8; 

Parking laws and acid indigestion (Covington, ed.) 4-4; 
PARKS 

see also 
CAROWINDS; ENO RIVER; JOCKEYS RIDGE 

Chatham landowners eye park negotiations J 10-5; Sale (of land bordering 
Blue Ridge Parkway to developer) irks (federal) forest unit J 17-24; City's 
park plan proceeds J 22-18; Harnett park awaits completion F 25-1,5; Park 
officials fear crisis from crowding Ap 1-1,5; 

State eyes park sites 'where the people are' Ap 16-25; Corporation 
proposed to buy park property (Holshouser) Ap 20-11; 17 NC parks offering 
outdoor fun Ap 22-V,3; Clayton state forest planned Ap 25-29; Park policy 
a split issue (Raleigh) My 12-34; 

Governor hustles for support for parks bill My 16-11; Park land bill 
parked; Holshouser waits for '74 My 19-5B; New park sites, expansion planned 
Je 5-24; Network of 'minif orests' proposed for NC Jl 12-17; Rough sailing 
seen for NC park plan Jl 15-1,4; Helms opposes wilderness bill Ag 26-7; 

Helms' stand may threaten memorial (Joyce Kilmer Forest, ed. ) S 5-4; 
Sen. Helms changes opposition (Joyce Kilmer Forest) S 25-23; State shopping 
for parkland 13-18; Wilderness compromise worked out (Kilmer Forest) 
9-8; 1-acre land gift begins greenway parks system (Raleigh) D 5-36; 

3 councilmen support Method park plan D 15-36; Land-buying unit 
weighed D 16-1,6; (Pullen) Park getting a new face D 25-56; 
PAROLE AND PROBATION 
see also 
PAROLES BOARD 

Probation officers fired after moonshine arrests F 16-5; Rehabilitation 
officers: 'too close to politics' F 27-6; Probation commission seat filled 
N 30-17; NC paroles will decline 1,200 in 1973 D 5-6; 
PAROLES BOARD 

Parole makes NC man's boast good F 14-25; Paroles sytem under a cloud 
(ed.) F 15-4; Brown approved Fowler's parole F 22-22; Weinstein quits post 
on paroles M 2-1; Paroles appointments are crucial (ed.) M 5-4; Cuick parole 
given in gambling case (Eisen) M 22-1; 

Paroles hanky-panky may recur (ed.) M 24-4; Va. Democrats asked parole 
(Eisen) M 27-1; Virginia official cites justice in Eisen case M 28-23; 
Holshouser vows reform in prison, parole system Ap 5-8; Holshouser threat cited 
(Baker) Ap 27-1; Governor holds off on Baker Ap 28-1; 

Apology due from Governor Holshouser (ed.) Ap 28-4; Parole unit vacancy 
blocks many cases (dome) Ap 29-1,1; Paroles Board head named (Boxley) My 11-31; 
Governor won't change mind on replacing Baker (dome) Je 1-1; Paroles post goes 
to black (Davis) Je 5-6; 

Boxley' s concern good for paroles (ed.) Ag 7-4; More members requested 
for Paroles Board S 1-21; 
PEACE COLLEGE 

Single, 21 and mother to 45 college girls! F 25-111,7; Peace College 
receives gift Ap 25-29; Peace graduates record class My 13-1,6; 



97 



PEACE COLLEGE (Cont.) 

He presides over an enduring, growing Peace (Frazierj N 18-IV,3; Peace 
gets grant from Reynolds N 23-46; 
PEACE VIGILS 
see 
NONVIOLENCE 
PEANUTS 

US reduces peanut support Ap 6-1; Peanut disease threat stressed at 
field day S 17-24; Peanut official raps some shellers' prices 18-43; 
PEMBROKE STATE UNIV 
see also 
FIRES; INDIANS 

Professors rap PSU official My 15-19; Old Main study funded My 31-41; 
Department heads selected Jl 25-35; Internship offers active education D 15-10; 
PENSIONS AND RETIREMENT 

Confederate pensioners face hard times, too Ag 12-7; 
PEOPLE 

Adams, John F. (Speedy), business leader dies at 66 23-22; 

Adams, Patricia and Vaughan, do furniture executives really decorate just 

the way they want? J 30-14; 
Agnew, Spiro T., NC Republicans express surprise 11-1; 'Biggest loser 

of them all' 2l-IV,2; 
Allen, Sen. Gordon, byways of the news M 26-36; 
Allen, Tom W., Granville leaf businessman dies J 6-20; 
Anderson, Gene 
see also 
GOVERNMENT; STATE— EMPLOYEES; HIGHWAY SAFETY 
It's criticism time for Gene Anderson (veto of West) (dome) Je 21-1; 
Anderson debt stories rapped Ag 29-6; 
Anderson, Dr. Robert W., surgeons a day in the life... M 25-IV,l; 
Anderson, Dr. Roy N., NCSU guidance professor dies Jl 17-20; 
Andrews, Ike 

see also 
HIGHWAY SAFETY; HIGHWAYS; NEUSE RESERVOIR 
Andrews, Ike, he's had his eye on that seat for a very long time 
F 25~IV',3; Andrews switches position on bombing (dome) My 15-1; 
Applewhite, Leon, actor dies in Florida; NC native My 31-42; 
Applewhite, T. S., « If I lived ashore, I'd be a rabblerouser' S 8-21; 
Armstrong, Bob, "Oliver" lured whole family to stage My 13-111,5; 
Ashmore, Frank L., former Duke official dies My 29-18; 
Atkinson, Dr. Mark, slain educator is eulogized J 6-20; 
Bailey, Zip, traveling tailors spin a few yarns Jl 2-23; 
Baker, Dr. Ira, he's turned out more than Baker's dozen of newsmen 

M 25-IV,3; 
Banks, Thomas A., former official of Wake dies J 23-6; 
Barbee, W. Millard, ex-state official, union chief dies D 5-25; 
Barker, Susan, she's a top seaman S 6-45; 
Barnett, Ed, he fancies fancy clothes F 6-5; 
Barrett, Howard, blind gardner: Lord's blessed me' Je 16-19; 
Barrows, Cliff, crusades' song swells under his able hand S 27-49; 
Battle, Kemp, prominent lawyer is dead at 84 Jl 6-22; 
Bayha, Lance Cpl. Bryan L., Marines' 'green giant' used to wisecracks 
D 4-21; 



1 



98 



PEOPLE (Cont.) 

Beard, Sam, found dead Ag 14-18; 

Beardsley, Bird, it's old business for Marston man Jl 10-21; 

Beenen, Peter J., boredom is enemy of classroom, says Raleigh teacher 

of the year 3-13; 
Bell, Dr. L. Nelson, Presbyterian leader dies Ag 3-24; 
Bidgood, Kirk, single, 21 and mother to 45 college girls! F 25-111,7; 
Bing, Elizabeth D. , Lamaze pioneer urges acceptance of childbirth 

preparation N 13-12; 
Blackmer, Sidney, NC native actor dies 6-18; Actor won fame in 

'Little Sheba' 8-22; Durable and diverse (ed.) 31-4; 
Blue, Jr., Clifton, first baby finally came F 13-5; 
Boettcher, Carl, master carver's work still delights visitors to a 

Chapel Hill cafeteria My 27-IV,3; 
Boggs, Lindy, She knows how to do things in a super southern lady 

way M 26-13; 
Bond, Fred, Gary mayor gets top tobacco honor J 14-1,11; 
Bondurant, William, six months of the 'wisening up of a political 

novice' Je 24-IV,3; 
Bonner, Jordan, switches party (dome) Jl 12-1; To sue governor Jl 12-14; 

Bonner is registered in 3 counties Jl 28-19; Bonner refused state 

position Jl 31-19; Not enough money in job offered Bonner (dome) 

Ag 1-1; 
Boshamer, Cary, dies Je 3-1,20; 

Bostian, Dr. C. H., geneticist is retiring, but not quitting Ap 30-25; 
Bowles, Skipper, wife living apart Je 6-1; Band buddies (Wilson, Helms, 

Bowles) turned to NC politics Je 20-23; Bowles sharply critices 

Holshouser administration Jl 22-1,1; 
Bowles, Mrs. Skipper Bowles, wife living apart Je 6-1; 
Braxton, Henry G., Kinston publisher dies at 92 F 4-1,16; 
Breckenridge, Jean, she's loading up the Welcome Wagon Je 7-26; 
Briggs, C. R., lettering the 'flower patch' sign M 23-29; 
Britt, Mrs. Erlinda, mother goes to college — with help from her family 

Ap 1-111,7; 
Britt, F. Grover, rites set for editor F 28-36; 
Brown, P. W. (Poss) Plymouth ex-police chief dies Je 2-18; 
Brown, W. A., Bear Grass — long way from France, 1918 Jl 24-15; 
Broughton, Julian H., watching his weight... and people, too Ag 10-25; 
Buchanan, Leo, Leo's planted strong roots in Corinth Ag 7-17; 
Bunn, Robert, police captain Bunn dies Jl 31-20; 
Burrus, Rev. Lloyd A., calling back America Ap 23-38; 
Butler, James W., former ECU news bureau director dies S 5-22; 
Byrd, Sam, bounced without a miss in 'Tobacco Road' J 7-V,2; 
Campbell, John, a man who's seen prison life from both sides now Je 10-IV,3: 
Captain Kangeroo, it was really the captaini N 4-1,5; 
Carey, Bonnie, folk tales brought to life for Americans by Raleigh 

translator 22-10; 
Carmichael, Dean Katherine, stays 'consistent' as coeds change M 23-16; 
Carnasale, Dr. Albert, peppery NCSU professor had top role in SALT 

talks Ap 1-IV,3; 
Carroll, J. Wallace, NC editor to retire 21-1,6; 
Case, James, march in memory of N 20-22; 
Caudle, Jr., Bert, flower firm blossoms with imports Ap 2-20; 



99 



PEOPLE (Cont.) 

Chavis, Ben, Chavis is denied trial relocation F 10-5; Daviss unite 

behind 'political prisoners' Ap 17-19; Angela Davis urges blacks to 

unite Je 18-23; Officials deny charge Chavis trial political Je 6-25; 

Chavis charge reduction OK'd Je 19-19; Chavis plea mulled Je 22-31; 

Judge drops Chavis' charge Je 23-1; Two sentenced in Chavis case 

Je 28-51; 
Chiltosky, Goingback, after he learned to carve, there was no going back 

Jl 29-IV,3; 
Chiltoskey, Watty, Cherokee woodcarver dies at 76 Ag 23-44; 
Clayton, E. L. (Ed), just call him 'Clip' Clayton J 29-5; 
Clement, Ed, retired? (NC Independent Telephone Assoc.) M 18-IV,9; 
Cleveland, Robert N., electric group gets executive S 20-13; 
Cloyd, Edward, ex-dean at NCSU dies at 81 Jl 8-1,19; 

Cockrell, Mrs. Vivian, adeptness of widow helped firm survive Ag 26-IV,9; 
Cofield, Elizabeth, they call her 'a special person for a special time' 

21-IV,3; 
Coleman, A. B. , a freshman legislator's diary M 18-IV,1; 
Conner, Dr e R. D. W., state receives Connor portrait Ap 28-22; 
Cowling, Dr. Ellis B., at the roots of wood science ... Ap 29-1,7; 
Cowling, Ellis, 'man must see self as part of a scheme' My 20-IV,3; 
Craft, Susan, her safety gimmicks get results D 8-8; 
Crane, Frank L., dies at 66 D 26-1; 

Crawford, Susie, without sight, an active life 6-7; 
Creekmore, Bruce, he lives by his tongue and his tonsils D 3-25; 
Creel, W. C. (Billy), now he's calling the plays in the state labor 

department 28-IV,3; 
Curtin, Dr. Terrence M. , veterinarian named to post N 21-WA-l; 
Davis, Angela, Davis: unite behind 'political prisoners' Ap 17-19; 

Angela Davis urges blacks to unite Je 18-23; 
Davis, Archie K., bank head will retire 20-32; 
Davis, Sgt. Maj. Fred, a 30-year career closes at Braff J 25-5; 
Dean, Leamond, he designs as he dresses My 31-24; 
Deane, Jr., Tenney I., from 'Advance Man' to government department head 

(Commerce) S 2-IV,3; 
Delaney, James H„, of money and power and politics Ap 22-1,9; 
Delaney, James H., leaves job at WLLE My 18-37; 
DeMent, Mrs. Alva Leigh, substitute teacher, 60, returns to college for 

teaching degree J 21-111,6; 
Denny, Emery Byrd, ex- justice Denny dies Ap 25-1; 

Denny, Weldon, his career has been firmly planted in agriculture J 21-IV,3; 
Douglass, Clyde, dies at age 83 M 11-1,18; 

Dunn, Mrs. Ida Mae, she would rather work than retire M 25-IV,9; 
Durkee, Michael, jewelry and life in the Indian style N 4-V,4; 
Eaton, Mrs. Menetta, principal to retire Je 2-18; 
Eckhart, Mr. and Mrs. Terry, stay a step ahead of fashion S 18-10; 
Ervin, Sen. Sam 
see also 
WATERGATE 

Aging Ervin has a few more bulwarks to build J 2-5; Ervin may head 

(Watergate) probe J 7-1,10; Sen. Ervin sets major inquiries J 18-8; 

Journalists pick Ervin (Jefferson Award) J 31-12; Ervin leads Congress 

in power battle F 8-17; Ervin mulls stiffer impoundment statue F 12-1; 



100 



PEOPLE— Ervin, Sen. Sam (Cont.) 

Ervin: government trying media control F. -18-1,29; 
Retraction of ERA supported M 26-20; Quotations of Senator Sam: 
revised standard Bartlett? (Finlator) Ap 8-IV,3; A conversation with 
Senator Sam My 13-IV,l; Ervin hits Nixon's 'repressive measures' My 14-27- 
Colorful Ervin reverts to a judge's demeanor My 25-5-A; Senator Sam 
unleashes folksy, Southern charm My 25-14; Senate hopefuls waiting on 
Ervin' s decision (analysis) My 31-5-B; Ervin replies to Butz Jl 5-1; 
Most newsmen deny Senator Sam is senile (analysis) Jl 8-1,4; Watergate 
cast as threat to Ervin (dome) Jl 31-1; SBI agents guarded Ervin during 
NC trips Ag 1-6; Opponent to Ervin sought Ag 2-15; Eure says Ervin being 
probed Ag 15-7; Ervin' s stature stirs local political debate Ag 16-8; 
Senator Sam takes a southerner (William Morris) home Ag 17-4; Ervin gets 
down home tribute S 9-1,5; Ervin raps Nixon pose at UNC S 27-17; Ervin 
backs Albert on Agnew decision (Greenville speech) S 28-31; Watergate 
mixed blessing for Ervin (analysis) 8-22; Groovin' on Sam Ervin (record) 
11-41; Ervin' s gentle humor graces disc recorded in Morganton N 25-V,4; 
Ervin explains objection to elections financing (dome) D 6-1; Ervin 
won't seek 4th Senate term D 20-1; Margaret can live with his decision 
D 20-6; 

Ervin, Mrs. Sam J., 'Mrs. Sam' shares the limelight D 14-13; 

Essex, Harold, broadcast executive Essex dies Ap 12-54; 

Ethridge, Mark Foster, they've had an awful lot of fun''side by each' D 2-IV 3- 

Ethridge, Willie Snow, they've had an awful lot of fun 'side by each' D 2-Iv|J 

fcure, Thad, GOP not really his cup of cocoa Ap 30-25; 'Oldest rat' likes 

Democrats (dome) Mv 31-1; 
Everett, H. H. (Heck), civic leader dies at 75 N 13-22; 

Evers, Mrs. Helena Maciaszek, Polish woman leaves Durham to go home Jl 6-21; 
Ferebee, S. Scott, they say he 'carries the flag' for his profession Ag 19-IV.3 
Ferrone, Bob, collector eludes 'bad guy' image F 12-5; 
Fischer, John M. , seeks Council seat M 25-1,6; 
Fisher, Capt.^Loren, Ex-patrol official dies at 71 N 19-32; 
Flaherty, David, he's ambition and activism, with a broad 'A' F 11-IV,3; 
Flood, Dudley, he 'adjusts to others,' and it's helped him on the job Ap 8- IV, 3 
Frazier, Samuel David, he presides over an enduring, growing peace N 18-IV,3; 
French, Debby, former Cary cheerleader competes for national title My 10-28; 
Frinks, Golden, Indian protest— another mile for Frinks Ap 15-1, 5-B; Frinks 

trial under way here 23-23; Frinks is acquitted of parade charge 25-64; 
Galifianakis, Nick 
see also 
ELECTIONS, CONGRESSIONAL 
Nick begins law practice J 15-5; Galifianakis cites probe Jl 7-19; 
Talking nonpolitics with Galifianakis Jl 9-21; FBI says Nick's camoaian 
probed Jl 10-21; y y 

Gardner, Ava, may return F 19-5; 
Gardner, James 
see also 
ELECTIONS, GUBERNATORIAL 
Family Inn chain latest Gardner venture J 17-21; Ex-Rep Gardner says 
he has had his time (dome) Jl 8-1,1; 
Gebel-Williams, Gunther, Ringling Bros, superstar— a circus genius M 18-1,6; 
Gernt, Edmund J., Jr., ex-textile executive dies at 73 M 29-42; 
Godwin, . Elaine, climbing and crawling are all part of her day's work M 20-12; 
Gold, Rikki, Israel introduces girl to contrasts My 19-6; 



101 



PEOPLE (Cont.) 

Golden, Harry, after 44 years, Golden pardoned D 8-19; Golden, Harry, 
Nixon pardon covered 2 Golden convictions D 9-VI,2; 

Gooch, Myrtis Harris, the teacher got an apple, then a vote D 10-21; 

Gooding, Jan, author's daughter has old bathtub, vines, kittens in casual 
family life My 14-15; 

Goslar, Lotte, rose to ridiculousness (pantomimist) 11-18; 

Graham, Billy, Graham: not a Nixon aide J 5-10; Nixon co-opted evangelist 
Graham (ed.) J 8-4; Graham Crusade Committee formed J 13-32; Graham 
questions US role in war J 21-1,1; Read commandments in class, Graham 
asks J 22-1; Evangelist Graham spoke carelessly (ed.) M 22-4; Graham? 
castrate rapists M 22-12; Graham regrets (rape) remark Ap 3-1; Graham's 
regrets don't go far enough (ed.) Ap 7-4; Snakes, poison are 'unspiritual' 
Ap 25-3; Graham urges amnesty plan Ap 27-29; Graham talks on Watergate 
My 1-18; N. Korea says Graham 'exorcising' Je 3-1,8; Graham disappointed 
by a sparse Atlanta turnout Jl 1-IV,2; Blacks cool on crusade Jl 8-1,6; 
Tar Heels used at Graham rally (ed.) Ag 3-4; Wife of Billy Graham foresees 
his "retirement" S 6-28; Minister (Finalator) says 'no' to Graham crusade 
S 6-4; The Billy Graham Crusade has fund-raising system S 16-1,6; 
Evangelists daughter replies to critical article S 18-5; Graham now 
turning to indoor crusades S 22-21; Top turnout anticipated at crusade 
S 23-1,4; Anatomy of a crusade S 23-IV,l; No man's voice has reached 
as many people as his S 23-1 V, 3; Graham opens crusade before crowd of 
29,000 S 24-1; College students not prevalent at crusade S 28-31; 
Preaching needs 'other voice' (Billy Graham School of Evangelism) S 29-36; 
Graham praises Nixon N 22-WA-l; Graham crusade echoes linger on N 24-32; 
Graham's NC crusade audit reveals $22,000 surplus D 14-8; Grahams Nixon 
erred D 23-1,1; 

Graham, Mrs. Bill^, fulfills traditional role M 1-29; 

Graham, George S., Campbell professor dies at 64 Ag 1-22; 

Granger, C. C., his way of life is inventive 29-19; 

Green, Martin K., ex-councilman of Raleigh dies M 3-20; 

Grimsley, Linda, liberated but laughingl Jl 15-1,2; 

Guthrie, Bernie, his job is a 12-month cruise on Neuse Ag 17-29; 

Guthrie, Ernest, 750,000 miles to get to Emerald Isle N 13-21; 

Hammond, Dr. L. H», economist returning to NCSU F 10-7; 

Hanford, Mary, Tar Heel nominated for FTC Ag 17-8; 

Harper, James M. , Jr., glass walls for a weekly J 9-5; 

Harrington, Dr„ Ben Davis, local man heads national group (American Assoc. 
of Bovine Practitioners) J 22-20; 

Harrington, James, new NER chief has surprises in store for everyone Jl 15-IV,3; 

Harris. Bernice Kelly, author, dies S 14-28; 'Miss Kelly made readers wealthy' 
(ed.) S 15-4; 

Harris, Frank, traveling tailors spin a few yarns Jl 2-23; 

Harris, Fred E., board head dies in Nash Jl 25-36; 

Harris, Jack, banking's been in his blood for a long time M 18-IV,3; 

Harris, Winder R., ex-Norfolk newsman dies at 84 F 25-1,18; 

Hart, Conrad, he sells anything, if you can find it Ag 14-17; 

Hatcher, Matthew, Mount Olive ex-mayor dies Je 9-20; 

Hatem, Dr. George, ex-Tar Heel plans visit to family Ag 27-21; 

Hawke, Jack 
see 
GOVERNMENT, STATE— EMPLOYEES 



102 



PEOPLE (Cont.) 

Hawkins, Reginald, court affirms order on Hawkins My 4-38; Court 
upholds dental ruling N 6-24; Hawkins' license suspended D 23-1,7; 

Hayes, Maurice B., black educator earns degree J 30-5; 

Helms, Jesse 

see also 
NEUSE RESERVOIR; PEOPLE— Nixon, Richard M. ; TELEVISION AND RADIO; 
TOBACCO 
Helms announces 'service points' (banks) J 1-28; Senate office announced 
(ECU) J 4-7-A; He took that advice, and it took him to the Senate J 7-IV,3; 
Nixon budget cuts backed by Helms F 6-6; Helms urged to support Ervin 
move (on US Constitution) M 8-8; Helms sometimes a small hypocrite (ed.) 
M 14-4; Helms delivers attack on Senate Democrats Ap 8-1,4; Limited 
security in political influence (ed.) Ap 18-4; Helms, Ervin in the spotlight 
together Je 13-27; Band buddies (Wilson, Helms, Bowles) turned to NC 
politics Je 20-23; Helms sticks by president on crucial votes Je 24-1,4; 
Nixon 'enemies' blasted by Helms Ag 9-13; Helms ties 'traitorous conduct' 
of 1960's to Watergate Ag 17-8; Helms' stand may threaten memorial (Joyce 
Kilmer Forest, ed.) S 5-4; Helms supports cotton export controls S 14-29; 
Sen. Helms changes opposition (Joyce Kilmer Forest) S 25-23; Helms offers 
Nixon dubious support (ed.) 26-4; Helms: Nixon shoud 'reveal all' 
N 8-2; Helms plan chilly for consumers (ed.) D 20-4; Helms' 'born loser' 
tag fits him well (ed.) D 30-IV,4; Helms terms legal aid bill 'political' 
D 31-26; 

Herbert, Dick, as zealous a football PR man as he was sports editor S 30-IV,3; 
Herbert, Dick, do you remember zodiacs? He saw sports in t he stars N 18-IV,3 

Hicks, Ernest L., ex-lawmaker dies at age 80 Jl 25-36; 

Hicks, William N., professor Hicks is dead D 18-24; 

High, Sneed, joking aside, he remains an enigma My 13-1,4; 

Hill, George Watts, Sr., end: influence; means: persuasion; outcome: success 
Jl 22-IV,3; 

Hinnant, Belle, she's got rhythm and a whole lot more N 11-IV,3; 

Hobby, Wilbur, Campbell: Hobby is rude host F 28-7; Hobby in control despite 
dissent S 15-22; Hobby criticizes party rule D 13-64; 

Holshouser, James E. 
see also 
PEOPLE'S DAY 
Holshouser becomes NC governor today J 5-1; Holshousers' night of triumph 
J 5-13; Holshouser vows change as he becomes governor (inaugural address) 
J 6-1; Inaugural speech wins wary praise J 6-1; Promising start for 
Holshouser (ed.) J 6-4; Text for Gov. Holshouser' s inaugural address 
J 6-6; Protocol and Democrats key to governor's debut J 18-10; Governor 
calm over ad 'flak' (commercials for US Savings and Loan) J 24-1; Friendly 
Jim (Holshouser) soothes Democrats (ed.) Ap 3-4; Governor gets (national) 
GOP position Ap 30-25; No GOP commitment (Holshouser on 1976 presidential 
nominee) My 15-8; Politics as usual from Holshouser (Highway Dept. 
personnel) My 29-4; We've seen governor as manager, but not yet as 
leader Je 10-IV,2; Holshouser showing odd loyalty (ed.) Je 20-4; 
Holshouser tours in northeast Je 24-1; All the governor's men Je 24-IV,l; 
Spoils seekers pressing Holshouser (ed.) Jl 3-4; Gutter tactics helped 
Holshouser (ed.) Jl 6-4; 2 disabled vets rap Holshouser Jl 15-1,5; 
Bowles sharply criticises Holshouser administration Jl 22-1,1; (Ex-governors 
say) Holshouser' s fund a first Jl 28-1; Governor tightens reins, but party 
woes remain (analysis) N 5-1; Governor shifts executive staff N 19-29; 



103 



PEOPLE--Holshouser, James E. (Cont.) 

Holshouser-Hunt agreement to benefit both politically 

N 22-8; Holshouser doesn't quite fit GOP 'realignment' pattern D^16-IV,2; 

State-owned plane takes governor's party to games D 18-1; Meanwhile, 

back at the mansion (plane to ballgame) ... (ed.) D 19-4; Governor defends 

plane trip D 20-39; Holshouser to push land use, health bills D 25-43; 

Holshouser, Mrs. James E., 'I just do my best' F 25-1,7; Getting back home 
good! S 20-17; 

Holubik, Geanie, pair of misadventurers seek brave new world S 20-61; 

HoDkins, Willie, one-man government Jl 15-1,4; 

Horton, Harry P., Judge Horton dies at 53 D 29-16; 

Horton, Walter Lee, ex-state official dies here F 4-1,16; 

Horton, Wilma, she attended 267 schools J 17-5; 

Hotelling, Harold, statistics professor dies at 78 D 27-38; 

Hudgens, Robert Watts (Pete), banker's rites set M 24-8; 

Humphries, Bill, farm editor to leave N&O N 17-15; Humphries, Bill, made 
a large place (ed.) D 26-4; 

Hunt, James, Hunt's relationship with assembly unusual (analysis) M 4-1,4; 
Hunt lends support to Wallace honor (dome) My 22-1; Move to relocate 
Hunt mounted by commission (dome) Je 12-1; Busman's holiday for Lt. Gov. 
Jim Hunt Ag 22-31; Hunt finds duties slim pickings Ag 26-1; Holshouser- 
Hunt agreement to benefit both politically N 22-8; 

Hyde, Herbert Lee, legislator Hyde's talent for humor Ap 11-25; 

Ingram, John, bull in a china shop or people's crusader? D 23-IV,3; 

Isley, Hugh G., former CP&L executive dies Jl 1-1,20; 

Jackson, Shera, Raleigh girl reports on stay in Germany 8-21; 

James, Dr. H. Brooks, UNC official dies at age 61 M 26-1; 

James, Robert C. (Bob), ACC's top man likes role in that sporting life 
14-IV,3; 

James, Vernon, potato grower raking it in for once Je 25-23; 

Jenkins, Leo, Jenkins has them guessing on possible governor bid (dome) 
M 23-1; (Statement to tobacco history symposium, dome) M 27-3; Leo 
Jenkins— an eye on US My 31=41; Jenkins limits ECU'S potential (ed.) 
Je 30-4; Jenkins hospitalized S 20-7; Ecologist-developer truce asked 
26-5-B; Jenkins' options open in 1976 governor race D 27-37; Hunts 
Jenkins' bid is serious D 28-23; 

Johnson, Edgar Martin (Johnny), ex-director of utilities dies at 76 Je 20-24; 

Johnson, Lyndon B., NC leaders pay tribute to memory of Johnson J 23-1; 
Tar Heels cheered and voted for LBJ in 1964 J 23-9A; Democratic leaders 
honor Lyndon, Lady Bird Johnson N 9-29; 

Johnson, Mrs. Lyndon B., presentation to library brought Lady Bird Johnson 
to Chapel Hill N 9-17; 

Johnston, Harry, animals have always been a kind of pet project with him 
D 9-V,3; 

Jones, David, the Jones boy takes charge of state's corrections system 

Ap 22-1 V, 3; 
Jones, H. G., NC archivist savors waning Eskimo culture Jl 12-58; 
Jones, Walter B., 2 NC solons back (Vietnam) cutoff J 14-1,1; Jones 

critical of House (emergency medical services bill) S 14-29; 
Jordan, B. Everett 
see also 
DUKE UNIV 
Jordan's surgery finds malignancy Jl 27-25; An inappropriate honor for 
Jordan (New Hope Dam) Ag 12-IV,4; 



104 



PEOPLE (Cont.) 

Jordan, Sandy, byways of the news My 12-34; 

Kelly, Norbert, ex-health official dies at 59 M 1-52; 

Kendall, Henry E., to retire from post N 3-17; 

Khan, M. H., he survived war, typhoon, disaster My 30-40; 

Kim, Sang Am, Kim's body, $4,000 go home by Christmas D 11-23; Kim, 

Sang Am, in death, his goals may become reality D 25-56; 
Kirk, Phil, GOP's good humor man My 16-27; 
Kirkman, Neil, Fla. patrol chief dies N 16-30; 
Koonce, Otis, fire chief in Kinston to retire D 27-37; 
Kozol, Jonathan 
see 
NC STATE UNIV 
Knight, Wallace Bynum, ex-police chief of Garner dies D 30-1,12; 
Lambe, Francis, Raleigh merchant dies at 67 Jl 23-23; 
Lane, W. G. (Billy), gets position with FCIC center Ap 12-11; 
Larkins, Dr. John R., an alternative view of Youth Correction Jl 5-12* 
Lassiter, Mrs. Mary, city clerk is retiring N 6-23; 
Lassiter, Olbert Fearing, General Lassiter dies at 55 D 10-22; 
Laughinghouse, F. C., NC farmer is presented historic sword Jl 9-17; 
Leak, Mrs. Robert, Junior League presidency will be her full-time job 
F 8-19; 

Lee, Howard, says candidacy gets no unfavorable responses Jl 26-43; 
Lee, Sam, 103, is almost home 4-10; 

Lemmon, Dr. Sarah T., named 1972 woman of the year M 21-18; 
Lentz, Bruce, transportation chief wants things moving J 28-IV,3; 
Lewis, Dale, lived in self-built tree house with baboons and monkeys 

for neighbors Ag 19-111,3; 
Lightner, Clarence E., six-year veteran on Raleigh council wants to move 

up N 4- IV, 5; Lightner, Clarence, living out his father's ambition 

N 5-36; Lightner, Clarence, road to top was marked by patience and 

compromise N 25-IV,3; 
Lightner, Rita, Raleigh's first lady skillfully combines fanily and 

business N 8-27; 

Lindsey, Larry, winning for him is just doing what comes naturally 
M 11-IV,3; 

Loessin, Edgar, ECU Theater man has an unerring sense of direction 
Ag 26-IV, 3; 

London, Capt. John Jackson (Jack), dies at 90; NC native F 28-36; 
Lunsford, Bascom Lamar, minstrel dies S 6-46; Lunsford, Bascom Lamar, 

rescued Appalahian music, (ed.) S 10-4; 
McBryde, Leon, Buttons (the clown) keeps 'em laughing M 9-13; 
McDaniel, Cmdr. Eugene B. ex-POW making life worth living S 11-19; 
McGehee, Dr. William, regulations foreseen on worker satisfaction 

J 14-IV,10; 

McKinney, Claude, dean has designs on a new community development 
F 4-V,7; H 

McMillan, Locke, 'Baby' still totes a club F 26-5; 

McMillan, Robert, he's equally at home in courtroom and campqround 
Ap 29-IV,3; K 

McNamara, Thomas P., in this case, the prosecution never rests Ag 12-IV,3; 
McNeill, Walter Clifton, agriculture employee keeps job Je 13-27; 
McPartland, Marian, plays Wilder N 18-V,4; 



105 



PEOPLE (Cont.) 

Maddox, Dr. James Gray, dies in Durham at 66 D 16-VI,12; 
Marr, S. Wade, Marr-lovers sponsoring a get-together Jl 11-25; 
Maddry, Mrs. Emma Parker, Baptist leader's widow dies at 92 M 26-24; 
Mann, Julian E., quits post with FCIC (Federal Crop Insurance Corporation) 

J 7-1,6; 
Mann, Marsha, this girl can hold her own on the court F 13-10; 
Marks, Fannye, is NC's fashion dictator J 28-111,8; 
Marlow, William David, 'Great Society' didn't help Rocky Mount farmer 

J 24-5; 
Martin, Graham A., Nixon names NC native to take Bunker's post M 31-3; 
Martin, Dr. Thomas A., eye clinic director dies Ag 1-22; 
Miller, J. E., retirement chief to step down Je 22-10; 
Milton, Judy, she follows the crop from field to market 7-111,9; 
Mohn, Sr., James Franklin, something new on legislator J 16-5; 
Monette, Clyde and Dorothy, A sign of the times— before its time S 7-23; 
Moore, Dr. Ansley, ex-college president dies at 68 M 27-22; 
Moore, Ernest L., a real ramblin* man S 27-62; 
Morgan, Robert 

qpp o "] c q 

ATTORNEY GENERAL; ELECTIONS, CONGRESSIONAL; GOVERNMENT, STATE— EMPLOYEES 
PRIVACY, INVASION OF 
Legislator says Morgan cursed him My 25-11; Morgan plans to defer talk 
about Senate race (dome) My 26-1; Rouse claims Morgan is politically 
immature My 26-18; GOP campaign practices draw fire from Morgan (IRS 
case) My 27-1,5; Robert Morgan named to post Je 14-58; 

Morris, Chester Ralph, retired judge dies D 21-30; 

Morrow, Vikki, karate provides Vikki power at the fingertips J 11-5; 

Murphy, Mike, a face returns from indelible war memories J 8-5; 

Myers, Dr. Robert S., surgeon dies in Pinehurst Jl 8-1,19; 

Nash, Mrs. Ethel, of UNC dies at 63 M 1-52; 

Nixon, Richard M. 
' see also 

ELECTIONS— FINANCES; WATERGATE 
Nixon 'enemies' blasted by Helms Ag 9-13; Panel planning Nixon support 
Ag 15-30; Survey shows most oppose impeachment 22-21; NC congressmen 
mull Nixon courses 23-1; Tar Heel reaction favorable 24-1; Anti- 
Nixon feeling surges at Duke 24-23; Speakers urge Nixon to resign 
(Duke rally) 25-49; Helms offers Nixon dubious support (ed.) 26-4; 
Impeach, say NC letters N 1-1; Nixon's resignation suggested (Preyer) 
N 7-28; Helms: Nixon should 'reveal all' N 8-2; Nixon impeachment 
now essential (ed.) N 11-IV,4; 2 call for Nixon ouster N 13-21; 
Utilities commissioner raps Nixon on energy N 17-15; Nixon's hanging 
on in Harnett County N 19-29; 400 hear impeachment demands (N. C. Town 
Meeting for the Impeachment of the President) D 2-1,8; Lightner says 
Nixon neglects city woes D 3-25? Moving closer to impeachment (ed.) 
D 10-4; Graham: Nixon erred D 23-1,1; 

Norris, James L., highway official retires My 1-30; 

North Jr., Dr. E. H., another friend has gone to the dogs N 1-47; 

Overing, Robert, Out-of-doors: a most vital family Ap 8-V,9; 

Page, Paul, he made life a little easier S 3-23; 

Parry, Harold, this is one way to use wood crates for furniture M 13-8; 

Partin, Ruth and Allen, cutback another blow My 16-1; 

Patton, James, historian, dies My 18-38; 



106 

PEOPLE (Cont.) 

Pearse, Rubee J., local designer dies at age 85 F 27-24; 

Penney, Mary M. , special smile D 26-40; 

Peoples, V. A. and V. A., Jr., Louisburg town council peopled by the 

Peopleses N 30-27; 
Perkins, Thomas L., (Duke) endowment head Perkins dies Je 22-32; 
Perry, Brad, youth builds Skylab mockups J 13-5; 
Perry, Gaylord, business ventures keep Gaylord busy J 31-21; 
Peterson, Curfield, his super toy may save lives D 27-37; 
Peterson, Harper, all's fair in 'Apple Chill,' thanks to his efforts 

Je 17-IV,3; 
Phillips, Dwight L., Charlotte developer dies at 68 D 25-48; 
Pool, Solomon, was possibly not deserving of all that hate S 16-IV,3; 
Poole, J. Gregory, Sr., businessman Poole, 64, dies. S 23-1,22; 
Preyer, Richardson 
see also 
PE0PLE--Nixon, Richard M. 
2 NC solons back (Vietnam) cutoff J 14-1,1; Report shows Preyer 
tops list on holders of stock Ag 14-5-A; 
Privette, Beverly, she's only second female editor in TECHNICIAN'S 

history Ap 15-IV,3; 
Potts, Dr. J. Manning, ex-editor (of the UPPER ROOM) dies F 1-51; 
Ramsdell, Charles, writer Ramsdell dies at 64 Ag 30-44; 
Ramsey, James, he's never been a man to let opportunity pass him by 

F 4-IV,3; 
Rand, George, male nurse is unique to profession My 20-111,2; 
Randle, Sonny, Pirates' Sonny Randle: hardnosed winner N 2-19; 
Reece, Todd, post reported for GOP aide F 17-7; 
Reeve, Holly, for now dancing the right thing to do, says Raleigh 

member of dance theatre 5-14; 
Register, Harrison, musicians plan a swinging coda for a jazz man 

My 27-V,3; 
Reid, Jim, late Jim Reid is cited for his weathercasts J 10-26; 
Robinson, James A., caddy back doing what can be done N 30-27; 
Rohrer, Grace, day of women in government coming My 27- IV, 3; 
Ross, Robert A., medical pioneer dies at 73 Ap 16-26; 
Rosser, Neill, UNC educator Rosser dies D 22-21; 

Rudisill, Matthew, student dies during game in Virginia Ap 19-48; 
Saleeby, Lawrence, Lebanese delight in native cuisine M 15-27; 
Sanford, Terry, Sanford declares he may try again J 26-27; Sanford 
attacks (US) budget priorities F 3-5; Sanford funds probed My 19-1; 
Sanford: accountants needed for campaigns My 20-1,1; 
Satterfield, George Howard, rites set today Je 9-20; 
Scales, Dr. James Ralph, keeping Wake Forest's traditions alive for 

tomorrow N 4- IV, 3; 
Scheibeck, Helen M., 'no place to go but up,' says HEW administrator 

M 25-111,2; 
Scott, Sen. Ralph, yellow cur remembered M 21-29; 

Scott, Robert, Scott leaves governmental marks (ed.) J 5-4; Bob Scott 
says goodbye J 5-5; Scott starts job Thursday with Agribusiness Council 
J 28-IV,8; Quickly forgotten F 1-1; Just a day of jury duty F 28-5; 
Scott gets tribute at Jaycee dinner F 28-5; Official portrait of Scott 
unveiled My 5-10; Watergate link kept under wrap (portrait) My 7-31; 
Scott mum on political plans Ag 1-25; Mixing with a state government 
in exile Ag 1-25; Scott eyes race for no. 2 job D 22-19; 



107 



PEOPLE (Cont.) 

Seitz, Lt. Gen„ Richard Joe, after long career as an officer, he got 

the general idea D 16-IV,3; 
Shearer, Bess, veteran lawn caretaker continues work at Peace S 15-10; 
Shepard, Frederick, ex-state senator is dead at 67 M 9-28; 
Shipps, Dr. Mindel C, birth rate expert dies J 16-8; 
Silence, Dewayne, 'I do wish I could grow' D 30-111,2; 
Silver, Betty, 'trying to preserve a quality of life 1 My 6-IV,3; 
Smith, Axson, offers food for thought N 5-23; 
Smith, James, he's "just another cat trying to make it" (Wake 

Opportunities) 20-6; 
Smith, Jo Ann, a front row seat to watch her favorite sport-- 

politics My 13-IV,3; 
Smith, Dr. Sidney, retired urologist dies at 70 M 25-1,18; 
Speed, Mrs. Pearl M. , 'thanks for being real' M 9-27; 
Spivey, Mrs. Sarah E., Raleigh teacher is award finalist J 11-23; 
Sprunt, James Lawrence, Orton owner dies at age 86 Je 19-20; 
Staab, Peter, homeless man buried J 30-5; 
Stallings, Pfc. Simon Francis (Hobie) , GI's body returned after 29 

years D 19-35; 
Stanton, James 0., Raleigh planner, 55, dies F 22-58; 
Starr, Alice, urge for togetherness keeps her on the go N 6-23; 
Stedman, John Porterfield, ex-treasurer Stedman dies N 18-1,20; 
Stephenson, E. Frank, he's got both hands on the past, both eyes on 

the future M 4-1,3; 
Stepp, Clarence, nursery-man Clarence Stepp: guy with a growing 

interest Jl 1-IV,3; 
Stone, Hazel, Hazel's restaurant--it 's old timey My 14-27; 
Stone, Keith W., wheelchair didn't stop graduate Je 10-1,5; 
Stowe, Reid, 'Time just slides by' on voyage to Holland Ag 11-19; 
Stratas, Dr. Nicholas E. s he's a psychiatrist who doesn't shrink 

from controversy D 30-IV,3; 
Summersill, Edward W., ex-senator of Onslow dead at 71; 
Swaringen, Oliver A., ex-legislator dies at age 77 Je 17-1,20; 
Tarleton, Curtis F., Tar Heel honored on marketing Ag 4-18; 
Taylor, Mrs. Catherine Elizabeth (Beth), ex -Meredith dean dies 

N 20-22; 
Taylor, Samuel F., former city official dies at 81 D 10-22; 
Thompson, David, 'Pack's David Thompson and 'That Championship Season' 

F 18-IV,3; 
Thornton, Mary L., librarian dead at 82 S 29-21; 
Tindal, Edward B., Jr., mayor of Apex dies at 68 N 2-28; 
Tolson, III, Lt. Gen. John J., general eyeing state office (Military 

and Veterans Affairs) J 18-39; 
Trull, Mrs. Mabel, former elections official dies Jl 31-20; 
Turrentine, Sheila, she fits fashions to personality My 25-17; 
Twiggs, Howard, (Mental Health) study seen as 'essential' J 30-6; 

Twiggs vows to bring (Raleigh-Wake) boards together F 20-WA,l; 
Tyler, Phyllis and Lloyd, Raleigh couple to run mideast care centers 

My 31-12; 
Walker, Barlette B., shoe king kills self M 7-1; 
Wallace, George 
see 
DEMOCRATIC PARTY: ELECTIONS- -GUBERNATORIAL 



108 



PEOPLE (CorrU) 

Warren, Dr. Casper, Baptist leader dies at age 76 My 21-24; 

Watkins, Billy, appears more artful than arty Ag 24-27; 

Watson, Arthel (Doc), to get honorary degree My 1-17; 

Watson, Eileen, no grass grows under feet of faculty wife My 1-6; 

Weeks, Mrs. G. Earle, it's up to someone else nowi D 16-111,17; 

Wescott, Harry, dies at age 67 Ap 14-20; 

Westcott, Dr. Renee, her goal making everyone in NC self-reliant 

S 16-IV,3; 
Westcott, Richard, showing kids the world and its creatures comes 

natural Jl 8-IV,3; 
Wheeler, Ray and Betty, living down by the old mill stream My 4-37; 
Whitfield, Lawrence, library to carry Whitfield name F 27-34; 
Wilder, Patrick H., mailman gets route sendoff Ap 25-42; 
Wilkerson, Mrs. Annie Royal Farthing, dies in Raleigh F 20-22; 
Wilkinson, Sylvia, chronicles 18 months of race following N 18-111,6; 
Williams, G. Wesley, still recalls pact N 5-36; 
Williams, Rusty, harvest meant tent show time F 23-5; Williams, Rusty, 

the tent show man is gone My 2-33; 
Williams, Robert F., NC fugitive sees Michigan choice as mistake 

M 3-18; Move due against Williams My 17-44; 
Wilson, Henry Hall 
see also 
ELECTIONS, CONGRESSIONAL 
Bandbuddies (Wilson, Helms, Bowles) turned to NC politics Je 20-23; 
Wilson, Warren, pair of misadventurers seek a brave new world S 20-61; 
Windley, C. S., after 37 years, the pump is still a gas N 9-29; 
Winstead, Cecil, tracking crime and cinema through Carolina country 

N 4-V,3; 
Winston, Hubert, he hopes to engineer a man-made equality D 24-26; 
Witcover, Christine, she 'wanted to be a prosecutor' Je 24-1,4; 
Wolfe, Nero, is backand Archie's got him N 25-V,3; 

Wolfe, Thomas, Wolfe's home to come alive Jl 8-V,9; Findings suggest 
another cause of Tom Wolfe's death Jl 29-IV,3; A fallen angel (statue) 
N 4-1,14; 
Woo, Lillian, it's her belief you can fight city hall Je 3-IV,3; 
Wood, Ira David, would you like to be in show biz? Ira David Would 

Ag 5-IV,3; 
Worth, Charles William, Presbyterian missionary dies Ap 5-40; 
Worth, William, ex-councilman Worth dies here Ap 10-22; 
York, Larry, a face returns from indelible war memories J 8-5; 
Zarzar, Dr. N. P., aims to help step up state's mental health services 

7-IV,3; 
Zurek, Tony, glassblowing business is taking shape J 26-5; 
PEOPLE'S DAY 

It's 'people's day' with the Governor F 10-1; People's day at the Gov's 
F 14-5; New 'People's Day' is batting .605 M 8-15; Governor meets with 67 
M 10-18; Holshouser names 'people's man' M 22-13; People's day: red tape 
eliminated Je 28-33; People's Day in Pitt N 21-20; 

Governor, Tar Heels talk N 30-30; 
PESTICIDES AND PESTS 

Scientists using the love bug to get insects to love each other to death 
(Conference on the Environment) J 7-IV,3; Actions taken on pesticides F 26-20; 
New pesticide protection rule is set for June My 4-7; Labor department eases 
pesticide rules Je 27-10; Gypsy-moths captured Jl 21-20; 



109 



PESTICIDES AND PESTS (Cont.) 

Mosquito infesting Crabtree's banks Jl 24-28; 4 NC counties quarantined 
(fire ants) Ag 9-16; Pine beetles invade Wake area trees Ag 9-43; Pine beetles 
invade state S 22-22; Gypsy moth war waged 5-29; 'The Gang' ends summer 
attack (southern pine beetles) 21-1,14; 

Egg mass of gypsy moth seen (Winston-Salem) D 6-56; 
PETROLEUM 
see 
OIL (Petroleum) AND GASOLINE 
PETS 

see 
ANIMALS 
PFEIFFER COLLEGE 

President is salesman for Pfeiffer College Jl 23-10; 
PHARMACIES AND PHARMACISTS 
see also 
RETAIL STORES AND TRADE 

Court allows drug ads Je 2-17; These women are made for pharmacy Je 29-16; 
PHYSICIANS 
see 
DOCTORS 
PIEDMONT 
see 
URBAN AREAS 
PIEDMONT TECH 

College head resigns after state audit M 14-38; Audit is released on 
Piedmont Tech Ap 26-39; 
PINE BEETLES 
see 
PESTICIDES AND PESTS 
PINEHURST 

Pinehurst plan has critics Je 2-1; Diamondhead to set up governing body 
Je 6-23; Pinehurst— controversy brews in NC sandhills Je 7-43; Citizens get 
larger voice in town affairs Je 15-35; Pinehurst citizens request clarification 
on town plans Je 27-29; Pinehurst tax draws protest Jl 12-47; 

Pinehurst group may ask court ruling on dispute Ag 23-43; Diamondhead 
enjoined from ignoring standard S 20-22; Suit settled in Pinehurst 17-29; 
Pinehurst company, citizens sign accord D 4-23; 
PITT CO 

Ervin, Wilson to speak at Pitt Democrats meet S 26-1; Grant given for 
(mental health) center D 15-23; 
PLANE CRASHES 
see 
ACCIDENTS—PLANE CRASHES 
PLANNING 
see 
BEACHES; LAND USE PLANNING, STATE j PLANNING AND RENEWAL, AREA 
PLANNING AND RENEWAL, AREA 

No surprise in (West Raleigh) zoning try J 2-11; Zoning request (on 
mobile homes) opposition seen J 10-34; (Raleigh) downtown plan's delay criticized 
J 25-64; City gets 2-mile zone F 6-1; Council names Taylor to planning body 
F 6-22; Subdivision ordinance vote put off (Wake Co.) F 6-32; 

Wake planning board members feel bypassed F 8-46; Zoning is denied for 
trailer park (Raleigh) F 20-32; City land use plan promised (Raleigh) F 21-5; 
County said on the verge of a new planning policy; Wake zone plan released F 22-5; 



110 



PLANNING AND RENEWAL, AREA 

City-controlled land rezonlng is requested (Raleigh) M 6-30; Urban, 
rural designations urged in Wake planning M 8-54; Wake should adopt a land- 
use plan (ed.) M 12-4; Two options suggested for planners in Wake (analysis) 
M 12-23; Zoning law in Chatham thrown out M 16-29; 

Commission orders Scott to give permit (Wake Co.) M 17-6; Wake doesn't 
fear zone law challenge M 17-23; New Wake zoning may await plan M 22-57; 
8 (Holly Springs) families may move for zoning M 24-21; East NC region trails 
nation (Neuse River Council of Governments) Ap 12-12; 

'Open space' struggle (analysis) My 24-60; Rezoning plans opposed 
(Eastgate, Raleigh) Jl 12-45; Residents sue on building (Kinston) Jl 12-45; 
(Raleigh) Planning Commission favors 70-acre rezoning Jl 21-34; City leaders 
plan battle on rezoning Jl 23-21; Member attacks plan board rule (Raleigh) 
Jl 25-48; Official named to steer downtown development (Raleigh) Jl 27-40; 

More power to project flood control (ed.) Jl 28-4; Plan chief defends 
board actions Ag 2-50; Firm attacks flood rule Ag 10-25; City officials don't 
fear flood suit Ag 11-34; Floodway zoning should stand in court Ag 13-4; 
Floodplain ordinance advances (Raleigh) Ag 16-1; 

1970 tributary study available Ag 17-44; Panel to examine regional councils 
Ag 19-5; Erosion, flood laws passed Ag 21-1; Local planning ability doubted 
Ag 28-20; Plan department unveils growth scheme proposals (Raleigh) S 6-60; 
Plan commission OK's rezoning for mini-city (Raleigh) S 20-60; 

Selma speeds up renewal S 25-WA-l; Planners get tough on rezoning N 16-42; 
Compromise rezoning proposal is approved N 20-21; Council rejects zoning request 
N 20-21; City council to consider N. Raleigh rezoning case N 21-30; Carteret 
eyes building guides N 21-20; Federal aid sought for center (Raleigh) N 21-30; 

Taylor's vote conflict of interest (ed.) N 22-4; Senators hit for absence 
(Neuse River Council of Government) N 24-20; Mall study group departs N 27-32; 
(Raleigh) Mall extolled to NC group N 28-24; Council rules on rezonings at last 
meeting N 30-17; Cary council annexes center, rezones sites N 30-27; 

Council OKs rezoning plan N 30-42; Raleigh planners find inspiration in 
Minneapolis Mall D 3-10; Foxes to guard the planning board (Wake, ed. ) D 5-4; 
Environmentalists criticize (Wake) planning panel Appointees D 5r23; Plan board 
selection process is disputed (Wake) D 6-53; 

Firm (W-S Corp.) gives contested land to Ravenscroft D 7-33; 'Citizen' 
government faces trouble (appointments to Wake board) D 9-V,4; Commissioners 
are fooling nobody (ed.) D 10-4; Planning unit head chosen (Wake) D 14-35; 
Rural resource center planned D 20-39; 
PLANTS 

see 
HORTICULTURE 
PLASTIC SURGERY 

For sale: noses, ears, eyebrows and curves J 14-111,1; 
PLYMOUTH 
see 
PAPER 
POISONING AND POISONS 

Child dead after taking medicine (Stephenson) J 22-22; 
POLK CENTER 
see 
JUVENILE CORRECTION; NC MUSEUM OF ART 
POLICE 

see 
LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICERS 



Ill 



POLITICS 

see also 
ELECTIONS; GOVERNMENT, LOCAL; GOVERNMENT, STATE; GOVERNMENT, STATE—EMPLOYEES; 
PRESIDENTIAL ELECTIONS; names of political parties 

Political answer-time here (analysis) J 7-1,1; Scott, Horton heat up 'cold 
war' F 16-6; Rehabilitation officers: 'too close to politics' F 27-6; Democrats, 
Republicans warming to partisan battles M 25-IV,2; Friendly Jim soothes Democrats 
(ed.) Ap 3-4; Delaney: of money and power and politics Ap 22-1,9; Constitutional 
convention — only rhetoric (Ralph Scott) My 5-5; 

Political office bill advances My 10-1; Appointments bill selfserving (ed.) 
My 13-IV,4; House approves partisan (filling vacancies from same party) My 18-10; 
Politics as usual from Holshouser (Highway Dept.) My 29-4; 'Strip bills' reflected 
inter-party tensions My 31-5-B; 

Official: funds flow political (Coastal Plains Regional Comm. ) Je 13-27; 
FBI says Nick's campaign probed Jl 10-21; GOP workers' state pay: about $500,000 
a year Jl 22-1,7; Lee says candidacy gets no unfavorable responses Jl 26-43; 
'Strip bills' timing criticized by Knox (dome) Ag 5-1; 

Holshouser patronage man (Parrish) accused (Hatch Act) S 27-49; Political 
spy (Buckley) recalls NC work 10-33; 'We must recognize and respond to spirit 
of the law 1 (point of view) 21-IV,3; State copter flies Lentz to fundraiser 
27-1; Madigan as political tax collector N 20-4; 

Danger to agencies cited (Jones fears politicalization) D 19-35; 
POLLS, PUBLIC OPINION 
see 
PUBLIC OPINION 
POLLUTION 

see also 
AIR POLLUTION; ENVIRONMENT; GARBAGE AND REFUSE RECYCLING; RECYCLING; WATER 
POLLUTION 

Junk auto problem may get war plan F 24-32; Pollution monitors installed 
M 1-9; Court limits (county) bonds (for private industry) to pollution work 
M 24-21; Sidelight on right-to-sue bill (Local bonds for private industry, ed.) 
Ap 13-4; Agency adopts stiff rules regarding waste emission My 18-37; 

Assembly enacts anti-pollution bill My 25-6; 2 pollution suits filed 
(Garner, Benters) Jl 6-21; Raleigh doesn't intend to observe pollution rule 
S 1-36; Home pollution to be probed N 13-22; Perils of asbestos pollution 
leave scientists stymied N 26-25; 
POPULATION 

9,000 illegitimate babies unaccounted for in NC N 20-11; 
PORNOGRAPHY AND OBSCENITY 

Obscene language protested (Charlotte) J 11-5; Obscenity crackdown begins; 
one arrested Jl 4-40; Robed pickets protest movie (Edenton) Ag 10-26-A; Obscenity 
cases dropped Ag 17-1; Movie ban requested Ag 18-7; Legislators back move on 
obscenity Ag 18-19; Obscenity not always limited to sex (ed.) Ag 20-4; Supreme 
court obscenity ruling seen as indicative of 'see-no-evil' attitude Ag 26-IV,3; 
PORTS 

see also 
MOREHEAD CITY; PORTS AUTHORITY; STRIKES 

(Morehead) dock extension approved (and other actions of Ports Authority) 
M 4-1,4; Cooperation of ports asked at dedication (Morehead) M 5-21; Hawke says 
(Morehead) port closing suggested Jl 12-45; Hawke: no plan to close port Jl 13-31; 
Official hits Hawke' s view of NC ports 9-7; 



112 



PORTS (Cont.) 

(Wilmington) dockers hearing closes 25-49; Favoritism at port cited 
(Hawke study) 29-19; Hawke hits item on ports 30-21; Hawke hits item on 
ports 30-22; Bias in operating ports charged D 1-20; 
PORTS AUTHORITY 

Ports unit to seek funds; Price resigns post on Ports Authority Je 2-17; 
Ports Council plan meets opposition S 15-21; Ports authority official opposes 
expenditure cuts 7-1,1; Ports head elected 30-6; Ports issue overplayed, 
authority member claims (dome) D 2-1,1; Port panel member hits report D 2-1,19; 

Ports report prescribes politics D 5-4; Ports panel meets secretly D 18-23; 
Ports authority secretiveness wrong (ed.) D 19-4; 
PORTSMOUTH ISLAND 

Ex-residents come back to abandoned isle Je 11-25; 
POSTAL SERVICE 

No more Method M 3-32; The mail keeps coming through M 5-19; 17 speedy 
deliveries M 21-29; Rep. Henderson frowns on postal performance Ap 9-22; Most 
of mail gets through— overnight Ap 12-53; The mail's coming home now (Snow Hill) 
Jl 8-1,4; Severn goes first class N 24-1; 
POTTERY 

see 
CERAMICS AND POTTERY 
POVERTY 
see 
ANT I -POVERTY PROGRAMS 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Presbyterians change synod M 15-61; Presbyterians adopt resolution on 
race Ag 10-6; 
PRESIDENTIAL ELECTIONS 

Bill asks end to NC primary J 16-11; September primary criticized (Brock) 
J 25-5; Sanford declares he may try again J 26-27; Early action urged on 
presidential primary law F 1-8; Preference primary rapped F 8-7; Panels delay 
actions on NC primary bills F 15-49; No GOP commitment (Holshouser on 1976 
nominee) My 15-8; 
PRICES 

see 
ECONOMIC CONDITIONS 
PRIMARY ELECTIONS 
see 
ELECTIONS; PRESIDENTIAL ELECTIONS 
PRISONERS OF WAR 
see 
POW'S 
PRISONS AND PRISONERS 
see also 
CORRECTION DEPT; SOCIAL REHABILITATION AND CONTROL, DEPT OF 

Inmates flee Asheville unit J 3-2; Correctional research unit for Butner 
(Wicker article) J 1-4; (Randall) award announced in prison work J 4-7-B; 3 
felons held after escape (Asheville) J 4-10; New jail's woes continue (Columbus 
Co.) J 19-5; Prison return rate only 37% J 19-6; 

Man not drunk, death reveals J 24-5; Escape plot at Central said foiled 
J 24-38; Prison wage plan should be funded (ed.) J 25-4; State prisons' probe 
planned J 31-1; Jaycee head pushes prison incentive pay J 31-5; Reports conflict 
on Harnett prison conditions J 31-5; Prisoner (Harris) free after mix-up F 9-1; 



113 



PRISONS AND PRISONERS (Cont J 

Jaycee president is much sought after (escapee) F 10-7; Prison: maybe 
it can be better F 11-1,6; Missing escapee (Jarrette) declared outlaw F 15-1; 
Inmate plans said due for tightening up F 15-11; Inmate hanged with bootlace 
(Wilmington) F 15-49; Escape shakes up prisons F 17-1; 

Inmate programs basically sound (ed.) F 17-4; Inmate (Resendez) cites 
harassment F 19-1; Prison release programs get support from officials F 19-40; 
Bounds says inmate not alone in threats F 20-5; Bond order said changed 
(Jarrette) F 22-16; Clain vowed on Jarrette (suit against state for negligence) 
F 23-27; Release review system studied F 23-28; 

Jarrette OK's return to NC F 24-5; Escapee (Jarrette) taken back to prison 
F 25-1,5; Jail leave halt ends; stricter guidelines set F 28-1; Risks reduced 
in prisoner programs M 2-4; Outside employers eyed for inmates M 6-10; Inmates 
form union at (Central) prison M 15-12; Ed Smith flies coop for the eighth time 
M 24-1; . 

Operation Friendship brings the outside in (Youth Center, Central Prison) 
M 24-9; Holshouser vows reform in prison, parole system Ap 5-8; State minimum 
wage for inmates backed Ap 5-8; Escapee (Norton) found after 43 years Ap 6-35; 
(Angela) Davis: unite behind 'political prisoners' Ap 17-19; 

Inmate (Burchell) hangs himself (Central) Ap 20-44; Jarrette assigned to 
Dorothea Dix Ap 26-40; Inmate found hanged (Central) Ap 28-22; Inmate ends work 
strike on guard, prisoner wages Ap 29-1,5; Inmates testify on death (Maddox) 
My 2-33; Wake jury rules inmate is innocent (Maddox) My 3-41; 

Separation from children becomes obsession with women in prison My 8-11; 
A man (Campbell) who's seen prison life from both sides now Je 10-IV,3; 
Balancing a jail's food budget (Wake Co.) Je 14-58; Carteret to fix jailhouse 
Je 30-21; But the bars spoil the view (Albermarle District Jail) Jl 6-21; 

Witnesses say imprisoned S„ C. man innocent Jl 20-27; Jones planning 
prison system reorganization Jl 21-16; Prisons, parole reform sought Jl 22-1,4; 
Federal prison in Butner strikes some raw nerves Ag 2-37; That boy's innocent, 
she says Ag 11-19; Freedom day near for Ronnie Jackson Ag 12-5; 

S. C. inmate is released on bond Ag 14-5-B; Prison - 'Glimpse of hell' 
Ag 15-29; Slaying suspect (Walker) escapes Dix Ag 23-1; Carthage man (Poole) 
awaits death row Ag 23-43; Dix escapee is captured Ag 24-27; New trial ordered 
in disputed robbery (Jackson) S 13-1; State jail grants halted (ed.) S 29-4; 

Shooting suspect escapes hospital 16-1; For him, (Dunaway) prison is 
dual rehabilitation 28-1,6; Deputy shot in jailbreak (Henderson) N 10-15; 
Prison progress report: bricks and blunter days (Federal Correctional Research 
Center, Butner) N 11-IV,3; ABA panelists praise inmate rehabilitation programs 
N 15-14; He helps his 'family' (Silver Daddy) N 18-1,5; 

Inmate hangs himself (Wake) N 30-29; 16-year-old hangs self (Dunn) 
D 23-1,14; Prison system needs single cells (ed.) D 26-4; Judge Bailey's 
'Turnip Greens' wisdom (ed.) D 27-4; Brig damaged as prisoners protest D 27-41; 
Prisoner dies in escape try (Central) D 28-1; 

Prison's voltage barrier: a death without warning D 29-1; 
PRIVACY, INVASION OF 
see also 
NEWSPAPERS; PEOPLE— ERVIN, SAM 

Suit filed in search (Orange Co.) J 4-5.; Criminal code bill seeks 
wiretap OK F 3-6; 'No-knock' law offered F 5-1; 'No-knock' idea basically 
wrong (ed.) F 6-4; No-knock proposals raise controversy (dome) F 11-1,1; Only 
two provisions of crime bill spotlighted (dome) F 12-1; 



114 

PRIVACY, INVASION OF (Cont.) 

Procedures bill no package deal (ed.) F 13-4; Court upholds retrial 
in death (Charlotte policeman) F 15-50; Criminal law proposal needs surgery 
F 25-IV,4; Morgan's no-knock support criticized M8-8; Plan (criminal justice 
information system) has liberals edgy Ap 23-25; 

'No-knock- reputation growing (ed.) My 1-4; Man is cleared in slaying 
(Charlotte no-knock case) Je 10-1,4; Charlotte cas 'no' knock' warning (ed.) 
Je 12-4; No knock: liberty, death (Charlotte case) Je 17-1,1; Late night 
travelers on record Je 21-59; Look hard at no-knock raids (ed.) Jl 18-4; 

Sheriff convicted (Winston-Salem) N 16-30; 
PRIVATE SCHOOLS 
see 

COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES; EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— PRIVATE 
PROBATION OFFICERS 
see 

PAROLES AND PROBATION 
PROFANITY 

Curses on you, little bill (Swain Co.) Ap 12-20; 
PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL CHURCH 
see 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 
PSYCHIC PHENOMENA 

Palms, faces, vibrations tell mystics about people Ap 12-26; Psychics 
hold spiritual meet Ag 16-9; 
PUBLIC EDUCATION, DEPT. OF 

Resignations bring probe of agency (Trades and Industrial Education 
Section) M 13-19; He's hitting education ropes (Andy Phillips) Je 22-7; 
PUBLIC HOUSING 
see 
HOUSING 
PUBLIC OFFICIALS 
see 
OFFICIALS, PUBLIC 
PUBLIC OPINION 
see also 
NORTH CAROLINA 

Gov. Holshouser relies on polling (dome) Ap 15-1,1; Pollster sees 1972 
as political turning point in NC; Sugg cites 'enthusiasm' Ap 16-6; DeVries' 
conclusions are questionable (ed.) Ap 19-1; Group plans poll on NC tax issues 
(dome) D 29-1; 
PUBLIC RELATIONS 

Fairness is best public relations (Attorney-General, ed.) My 3-4; Roles 
have grown for state's PR men Je 24-1,4; State government uses propaganda (ed.) 
Je 26-4; 
PUBLIC UTILITIES 

see also kinds, e.g., 
ELECTRIC POWER; GAS (illuminating and Fuel) 

Prospective buyers get notice on UNC utilities J 26-5; Utilities throw 
weight aroung (ed.) M 9-4; Court upholds late bill fees Jl 26-43; Public 
opposition growing on utilities' rate hikes 28-1,9; EPA details (Wake) sewer 
project S 3-27; 
PUBLIC WELFARE 
see 
WELFARE, PUBLIC 



115 



PUPPETS 

see 
MARIONETTES 
•QUALITY OF LIFE' STUDY 
see 
NORTH CAROLINA 
QUAKERS 

see 
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS 
QUEENS COLLEGE 

For each of them, a 'Ms. Fixit' title F 5-5: 
QUILTING 
see 
HANDICRAFTS 



RARS 
ROWP 



Field day for radio hams Je 25-36; 



see 
RIGHTS OF WHITE PEOPLE 
RACE RELATIONS 

e p p 3 1 S O 

DISCRIMINATION; EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— RACIAL INTEGRATION; NEGROES 

Priest muses on changes in race relations F 5-32; Black leader (Fuller); 
racial climate is a facade F 15-5; Black airman (McDaniel) 'waited for better 
days' Ap 8-1,10; Mitchell cites 'velvet racism'; separation of races criticized 
(Evers) My 21-25; Racial mixing is slow at Raleigh churches My 27-1,1; 

Handling racial flares as a 'people problem' (Camp Lejeune) Je 22-31; 
Visiting Nigerian sees black anger in north 14-1,18; 
RACES 

see 
STONEYBROOK STEEPLE CHASE RACES 
RACIAL JUSTICE, COMM FOR 

Morgan's no-knock support criticized M 8-8; Delay asked in capital cases 
S 18-21; 
RADIO 

see 
TELEVISION AND RADIO 
RADIO CONTROL MODEL AIRPLANING 

Everything under control Ag 12-V,1; 
RAFFLES 

see 
LOTTERIES 
RAILROADS 

NC loses shipping rate case F 21-27; Mountain town (West Jefferson) to 
lose train Jl 5-43; (NC) Railroad picks Clark Jl 13-27; Political change causes 
state railroad to curb parties Ag 9-10; SCL agents defend rail service plan 
N 21-19; Rail merger due on Jan . IN 26-25; 

Norfolk Southern Railway Co* is rooted in Eastern NC D 2-IV,8; Rail 
merger to eliminate 109 jobs D 5-19; She's keeping track of Wake commuters 
D 8-19; 
RALEIGH 

Revenue-sharing a highlight (year in Raleigh) J 1-36; New council 
member may be named today J 2-32; Council names Reid J 3-1; Method of selecting 
council member is hit J 3-5; Mrs. Reid careful on planning, zoning J 3-5; 



116 



RALEIGH (Cont.) 

Boyd sees divisiveness (of council) J 4-56; Raleigh's second woman 
council member sworn in; two nominated to fill planning panel posts J 5-40; 
Council naming raises member selection issue J 6-30; Councilman Strickland 
calls Boyd 'disrupter' J 16-1; Statement by Alton Strickland (on Boyd); 
statement by Boyd J 16-23; 

Old gripes surface in council's feud J 17-34; Council discord blamed 
on differing stances J 18-50; Streets, recreation, housing concerns of Raleigh 
citizens F 2-44; City gets 2-mile zone F 6-1; Boyd refutes blast from 
Strickland F 6-22; Panel sidesteps issues on city charter changes F 10-30; 

Council draws fire on districting F 17-5; Sanderson resigns (council) 
post F 20-1; Boardinghouse to make room for new motel F 20-32; City land use 
plan promised F 21-5; Vacancy poses council dilemma F 21-40; Building 
relocation spurs protest F 23-40; 

Speculation intensifies on council candidates F 28-46; Four more pushed 
for city council M 2-42; Salary increases OK'd for council M 3-32; Mercer 
quits staff of city manager M 8-54; Civic groups to present plan for city 
districting M 9-40; Hearing set on city electoral districts M 12-23; 

New district plan backed M 13-19; Civic center set for 1976 M 13-30; 
8 seek council seat M 14-48; City to ask Assembly for social area authority 
M 16-42; Mrs. Block's nomination seen M 17-36; Young hands guide city M 17-36; 
Vacancy vote splits council M 20-1; Mayor says council ready to finalize district 
plan M 20-34; Power struggle seen on council (analysis) M 21-42; 

Fischer seeks Council seat M 25-1,6; Chances wane for review of city 
thoroughfare plan M 30-46; Make the (thoroughfare) plan serve the community (ed.) 
Ap 2-4; Ex-councilman Hoover named to council vacancy Ap 3-1; Impact report 
hits widening of Clark Ave. Ap 3-19; Associate attorney (Beddingfield) is named 
Ap 3-20; Council naming backed grudgingly; Hoover to join 'purely as duty' Ap 4-46; 

City council makes a happy choice (ed.) Ap 5-4; New councilman is sworn 
in Ap 5-52; Hoover naming hit by Pickett Ap 6-48; Miriam Block may not run 
for Council Ap 11-38; Coming to terms with the car Ap 15-1,1; City manager lacks 
one assistant Ap 28-36; Downtown landowners ask tax reductions My 1-30; 

Bradshaw's constituency undergoes a shift (analysis) My 2-46; Social 
works bill get final approval My 4-52; Councilman (Boyd) plans engineering firm 
My 7-44; City Council okays district vote plan My 8-1; City responds to Hardee's 
suit My 8-36; Local revenue options too restricted (ed.) My 9-4; 

Taxing non-resident city workers is posed My 9-42; Minister (Bashford) 
to run for council My 15-34; City department heads outline money needs My 18-52; 
Crime unit, rescue squad funds top requests My 23-42; Boyd claim disputed by 
firm My 25-48; City council members; police lawyer needed My 25-48; 

Boylan Heights struggles back My 26-34; Newcomers find Raleigh a paradox 
My 27-111,1; 'Goals for Raleigh' issues report My 27-VI-l; Oakwood's residents 
upgrade neighborhood Je 4-36; Silt mars once-beautiful lake (Old Man) Je 4-36; 
City staff vacancies prompting concern Je 9-34; 

House stands against time Je 12-1; 'Snickers' anger planner Je 19-32; 
Carper asks lower post Je 22-1; Council is urged to hire blacks Je 22-44; 
Carper's request poses problem (ed.) Je 23-4; Mercer would consider city manager 
job officer Je 23-34; The odyssey of a street (Hillsborough) Je 25-1; 

Lightner defends council action (on Austin) Je 26-34; Williams to vie 
for council seat Je 26-34; Council right to appoint (Carper) is disputed Je 30-34; 
Carper officially reassigned Jl 3-1; Strickland says he's leaving council post 
Jl 3-30; Council asked to redesign plan for Lake Boone Trail Jl 3-30; 

Brain and brawn, time and travel make historic house a unique home (Oakwood) 
Jl 6-8; Kerr decided not to rent store planned over creek Jl 6-36; 



117 



RALEIGH (Cont.) ,., . .. T1 ,q ,. 

Salary mixup disclosed Jl 10-34; Council hikes tax, water rate Jl 13-1, 
Civic center concept to be aired Tuesday Jl 16-32; Civic center facilities 
seen as key aspect Jl 18-38; Humanities grant set (Raleigh colleges to extend 
final* for Raleioh) Jl 20-42; Official named to steer downtown development Jl 2^-4U, 

Ccuncilmen entangled in own phone tapes Jl 28-34; Student seeks council 
seat Aq 1-36; Boyd attacks mayor Ag 3-38; Belk: expressways downtown essential 
Ag 4-34; Carolina Hotel is given to city Ag 7-1; City to pick civic center 

arChite Elec?ion1nfiuence is (community) coalition's objective Ag 10-40; Mayor 
Belk offers the wrong model (ed.) Ag 12-IV,4; Bradshaw won't run ror mayor Ag 15-1; 
Mayor Bradshaw has served well Ag 15-5; Citizens speak out on civic center plan 
Aq 17-44; Boy from Halifax court (Bradshaw) will be back Ag 19-IV,4; 

Boyd enters mayor's race Ag 23-1; Council to seek (Civic Center) bond 
issue Ag 24-1; Mayor: city voting to be issue-keyed Ag 27-21; Lightner puts 
hat in ring Ag 28-1; Del-Reno's to make return to Raleigh's night scene Ag 29-9, 
Civic center architect firm announced S 5-34; 

Williams announces for mayor S 8-1; Dominant issues emerge as Council 
race nears (analysis) S 10-34; Debate on city growth put in focus [ed.) b 11-4; 
Authority mulls enlarged arena (in Civic Center) S 14-27; Three candidates 
remain in Raleigh mayoral race S 15-1; A list of the candidates S 15-36; 

Designers of civic center have won many awards S 16-6; Candidates sketch 
basic issues in mayor's race S 17-25; Candidates disagree on taxes S 19-33; 
City Council change proposed at work session S 28-44; Boyd attacks opponents 
as mayor's race heats up 3-25; N. Raleigh growth concerns candidates 3-38; 

Civic center meet draws 9 17-40; Competition is keen for at-large 
council seats 8-8A; Interviews with candidates for mayor 8-8B; Local 
architect asks: what kind of city is Raleigh? 14-IV,3; Crowd drawn to council s 
night meet 16-19; Civic center consultants give report 16-32; 

9 candiates divided on school issues (Raleigh Board) 6-32 t Former 
employer says Boyd fired 7-1,1; South Raleigh's needs highlighted 05-42; 
Projects to study community's goals (Goals for Raleigh) 8-34; Time is factor 

in mayor job 7-1,1; . 

Williams, Lightner lead mayor's race; Keeter heads field in at-large 
election 10-1; City voters pick candidates today 9-1; Lightner accuses 
Williams of interest conflict in job 20-32; Development, beltline district 
D issues 4-64; District's hopefuls (Kirschbaum, McCluskey) stress differences 
29-32; Two black candidates (Knight, Carson) disagree on city's mood 30-34; 

Southwest candidates (Matthews, Bloch) criticize zoning 31-32; Minister, 
planner (Outland, Bashford) seek east Raleigh seat N 1-60; 'Establishment ties 
are District E issue (Hungley, C^inn) N 2-42; At-large race produces diverse 
issues N 3-34; Six-year veteran (Lightner) on Raleigh council wants to move up 
N 4-IV.5; Tax issue splits mayor candiates N 4-1,5; # > 

Boyd: Zachary new manager N 4-1,11; Promotional push on for civic center^ 
N 5-23; Mayor's office at the end of two rainbows N 5-36; City to vote on officials, 
bond issues N 6-1; Lightner elected Raleigh mayor N 7-1; School, (civic) center 
bonds okayed N 7-1; Raleigh voters chart new course (ed.) N 8-4; 

Dispute over council race brings rift in black group N 8-53; Lightner won 
with white suburbs N 8-64; Observers pinpoint issues in Raleigh elections N 9-42; 
Affluent, liberal precinct is 'New Raleigh' prototype N 13-34; Manager hopefuls 
reviewed N 14-31; It's off icial— Zachary is new city manager N 17-30; 

Sanitation workers press demands N 17-30; Raleigh city election was about 
more than just race N 18-IV,2; Old council to hold final meet tonight N 19-42; 



118 



RALEIGH (Cont.) 

Keep talking to prevent a crisis N 20-4; Chamber honors 3 for services 
(Raleigh) N 21-30; Federal aid sought for center N 21-30; City cuts fuel use, 
lighting N 23-46; Mall extolled to NC group N 28-24; Mayor pro tern vote dead- 
locked N 30-42; Move to oust Taylor eyed D 1-34; 

Raleigh planners find inspiration in Minneapolis Mall D 3-10; Lightner 
says Nixon neglects city woes D 3-25; Worker survives nine-story fall D 5-1; 
Council to take office D 10-34; Lightner to name 2 panel chairmen D 15-21; 
Keeter wins pro tem post here D 18-23; City employe of the year is named (Raleigh) 
D 18-34; Council backs mall plan D 18-73; 

Coalition hails victory in city D 19-36; Poor areas get force-paved 
(Raleigh); paving projects for '74 D 19-46; Sprucing up the cemetery D 20-52; 
Forging a winning alliance (Suburbs, South Raleigh) D 26-40; Community groups 
changed the system D 28-34; Coalition eyes link to county groups D 29-26; 
Pearce again elected head of merchants D 29-26; 
RALEIGH AMATEUR RADIO SOCIETY 



1 



see 
RARS 



RAPE 



see also 
PEOPLE— Graham, Billy 

Judge directs verdict of not guilty of rape (Johnson) F 10-9; Mistrial 
called in rape case (Alston, Raleigh) F 16-11; Objections voiced at rape trial 
bill (secrecy at trials) M 9-9-A; Life sentence given after rape guilty plea 
(Faison) M 15-59; Graham: castrate rapists M 22-12; 

Graham regrets remark Ap 3-1; Rape measure (banning publication of victim's 
name) would invite injustice (ed.) Ap 21-4; Fake call lures woman into rape 
(Boone) Ap 26-10; Probe of rape claim dropped (Boone) Ap 28-22; 8 men charged 
in rape case (Chapel Hill) My 18-37; 

Four held without bond in 2 rapes (Goldsboro) N 21-19; Bizarre rape plot 
alleged (Wilmington) D 3-25-A; 3 sentenced to death in Edgecombe rape D 10-21; 
RATIONING 
see 
OIL (Petroleum) AND GASOLINE 
REAL ESTATE AND REALTORS 
see also 
DISCRIMINATION 

•Fast buck' realtors said ruining Outer Banks M 22-57; Soul-searching on 
Outer Banks (Stick speech) M 23-5; Wake picks appraisers N 20-22; 
RECREATION 

A-outing they will go (Durham Outing Club) F 25-V,l; 'Sure plays a mean 
pinball ...' Ap 29-V,l; Summer girls' sports grow My 18-18; You, too, can join 
the fun and games Je 10-V,1; Preserving and enjoying nature (Sierra Club) Je 24-111, 
Checkers is his game Jl 12-45; Just take your cue and shoot Jl 29-V,l; 

Fall vacation S 16-V; A bowl game all of us can play in N 25-V,l; 
RECYCLING 

Can recycling plan announced for state Ap 6-29; Waste becomes usable material 
Jl 21-34; Don't throw those empties away (container legislation) N 24-17; Sonoco 
plans NC plant (Mount Olive) D 21-30; 
REFUSE 

see 
GARBAGE AND REFUSE DISPOSAL 



119 



REGIONAL PLANNING 
see 
PLANNING AND RENEWAL, AREA 
REGISTRATION OF VOTERS 
see 
VOTER REGISTRATION 
REHABILITATION 
see 
SOCIAL REHABILITATION AND CONTROL, DEPT OF; subjects, e.g., PRISONS AND 
PRISONERS 
RELIGION 

. see also 

KEY 73; PEOPLE — Graham, Billy; names of denominations 

'Jews for Jesus' program is criticized J 15-5; Calling back America 
(Burrus) Ap 23-38; Snakes, poison are 'unspiritual' (Graham) Ap 25-3; (Cary) 
church action group: service, faith, love My 7-31; '... They will pick up 
serpents ...' My 14-27; Jews praise Jesus Jl 14-34; 

Religion ruled not for courts Ag 2-7; Seeking peace of mind (Sunshine 
Farm) D 28-23; Drink defeat a boost to church's influence N 27-5; 
RELIGION IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS 
see 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— RELIGION IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS 
REPUBLICAN PARTY 
see also 
ELECTIONS; GOVERNMENT, STATE— EMPLOYEES ; POLITICS 

GOP victories top state news story of 1972 J 1-5; Black Republicans seek 
'mainstream' (dome) J 5-1; State GOP sees tough road ahead F 18-1,8; Democrats 
anticipate Rouse, Holshouser feud (dome) M 10-1; Young GOP's praise Helms, Nixon 
cuts M 12-24; Rouse memo leaves Democrats grinning (dome) M 13-1; 

Governor, Helms renew GOP bid (for Democrats to switch) M 13-19; GOP 
launches voter drive Ap 3-21; Frank Rouse has a beneficial idea (voter registration) 
(ed.) Ap 4-4; Helms delivers attack on Senate Democrats (Young Republicans 
meeting) Ap 8-1,4; GOP's door broken down My 10-44; 

Roads unit personnel have ties with GOP My 13-1,4; Black GOP gains sought 
My 24-18; Equality efforts cited (Holshouser, NC Comm. for a Two-Party System) 
My 26-20; GOP campaign practices draw fire from Morgan (IRS case) My 27-1,5; 
Governor woos black support; Michauxs nothing offered My 27-VI,6; GOP gains 
said small in registration drive (dome) Je 5-1; 

GOP patronage dispute flares Je 15-1; Closed-door GOP talks defended 
Je 16-7; GOP split between 'Jessecrats' and Holshouser wing Je 17-IV,2; 4th 
district GOP leaders don't mind liaison plan Je 18-7; Cumberland GOP regulars 
rebuff takeover attempt Je 22-31; Money, job disputes hit black Republicans Jl 2-23; 

Gutter tactics helped Holshouser (ed*) Jl 6-4; GOP workers' state pay: 
about $500,000 a year Jl 22-1,7; Rouse campaigning for his party post Jl 31-7; 
Bennett eyed for GOP job Ag 4-1; Holshouser, Rouse mum on meeting Ag 8-2; 
Governor backs Bennett for post Ag 9-1; Bennett campaign wastes no time Ag 10-25; 

Holshouser seeking effective help (Bennett, ed.) Ag 11-4; Holshouser 
begins to grasp the reins of party leadership Ag 12-IV,2; State patronage officers 
aiding Bennett campaign Ag 17-6; Anti-Kennedy sticker plan dropped by Rouse Ag 20-23; 
Holshouser at helm of Bennett Campaign Ag 24-1; 

Anderson debt stories rapped Ag 29-6; Rouse launches re-election bid Ag 30-1; 
Wake delegates undecided on GOP leadership duel S 9-1,4; Anti-Taylor more delayed 
S 12-15; GOP duel: party control at issue S 23-1,1; GOP veteran (Delapp) finds 
party strife worse in memory S 23-1,2; Rouse says Agnew to speak here 4-52; 



120 



REPUBLICAN PARTY (Cont.) 

New convention asked (Cumberland Co.) 6-19; Rouse appoints members to 
GOP platform panel 9-6; (7th district meeting) GOP faction faces fight (analysis) 
10-33; Rouse groups's ploy breaks up meeting (7th district) 11-15; Republicans 
pass anti-Rouse measure (7th district) 12-25; 4th district GOP meeting quiet 
affair 14-1,4; GOP split worries party leaders 15-8; 

Holshouser accused of ordering firing (Vaughn) 18-46; State copter flies 
Lentz to fundraiser 27-1; A fiddlin' fry from Catawba (at Gov's, mansion) 28-1,1; 
Lentz to pay for trip cost 28-1,5; Politics left out of invitation, (to Lentz) 
GOP official says 29-19; Bennett says Rouse tries to 'steal' office N 1-1; 

Rouse, Bennett clash in emotional GOP battle (analysis) N 1-18; Bitter GOP 
contest heads toward wire N 2-27; GOP votes today on Bennett, Rouse N 3-1; A 
potpourri of convention goings on N 3-17; Nash gathering called political 
(Lentz) N 3-18; Bennett elected GOP chairman N 4-1,1; 

Governor tightens reins, but party woes remain (analysis) N 5-1; Holshouser 
now has political party (ed.) N 6-4; GOP may clash on Taylor N 7-27; County GOP 
head resigns (Cumberland Co.) N 8-51; Party victory was essential for governor to 
hold reins N 11-IV,2; New GOP director (NC) N 17-WA-l; 

Holshouser doesn't quite fit GOP 'realignment' pattern D 16-IV,2; NC GOP 
deficit revealed D 16-VI,3; 
RESCUE SQUADS 
see 
MEDICINE AND HEALTH 
RESEARCH TRIANGLE 

Unity urged on health (dedication of Becton, Dickinson center) Ap 10-21; 
Warm welcome to Soviets Je 9-1; Soviets end study in NC Je 12-21; 
RESEARCH TRIANGLE INSTITUTE 

RTI surveying class of '72 Ag 15-12; RTI's answers profitable N 28-23; 
Watts Hill to give to RTI edifice D 4-22; 
RESERVOIRS 
see 
names of projects and rivers 
RESORTS 

see 
TRAVEL AND RESORTS 
RESTAURANTS 
see 
HOTELS, MOTELS AND RESTAURANTS 
RETAIL STORES AND TRADE 

Country store is downtown (Wheeler Supply, Durham) J 3-5; 16th Kerr 
drugs opens; more outlets planned M 4-IV,9; The 'longest' isn't so long 
(Longest Shoe Store, Graham) M 6-19; Women's store (Miller & Rhoades) opening 
M 8-1; Crabtree to add 23 more stores M 9-23; 

Crabtree aids boom in city retail sales M 10-32; She (Dunn) would rather 
work than retire M 25-IV,9; Stores gather meat data M 31-1; Drugstore's a 
welcome bit of past (Ashworths 1 , Gary) Jl 9-34; Mall to open at Chapel Hill 
Ag 1-19; NC firm (Macks Stores) celebrates 50th birthday Ag 5-IV,10; 

Lowe's 100th store opened Ag 15-25; The Terry Eckharts stay a step 
ahead of fashion (window displays) S 18-10; No adults allowed in secret 
(children's) shop D 6-27; Colonial readies refund D 12-11; Winn-Dixie to 
refund overcharge D 19-38; 
RETARDATION 
see 
MENTAL RETARDATION 






121 



RETIREMENT 

596 

PENSIONS AND RETIREMENT 
REVENUE DEPT 

Governor names revenue commissioner (Coble) My 22-19; Madigan will join 

Revenue Department N 17-15; 
REVENUE SHARING 

Budget key is revenue sharing here J 21-IV,2; Revenue sharing funds 
inadequate, mayor says (Raleigh) M 12-34; Special revenue sharing feared in 
South M 22-22; Welfare funding sought (Raleigh) M 30-45 ; NC funding share 
told Ap 7-13; Nixon plan would double federal aid for Raleigh Ap 20-44; 

City officials' reactions mixed on revenue sharing My 29-30; Legislature 
may have missed boat on revenue-sharing Je 3-IV,2; Conference to begin on 
revenue sharing Je 24-1,5; Sen. Baker: further revenue sharing plan Je 26-24; 
Chapel Hill tries special loan plan Je 27-29; 

Woe in revenue sharing' s windfall (ed.) Je 29-4; Revenue sharing draws 

fire Ag 18-19; 

REVENUE, STATE 

see also 

TAXATION 

REVENUE, STATE 

Officials hopeful on budget surplus (dome) Jl 11-1; 
RIGHT TO LIFE 
see 
ABORTION 
RIGHTS, CIVIL AND HUMAN 
see 
FREEDOM AND HUMAN RIGHTS 
RIGHTS OF WHITE PEOPLE 

White militant (Gibson) charged in (Jacksonville) bookstore bombing 
My 6-1,5; Refusal on (Gibson) bond rapped My 7-31; Supremacist group chief 
arrested Je 17-1,5; White activist arrested Je 22-31; White militant (Little) 
arrested Jl 9-21; Firearm charge dropped (Little) Jl 14-20; 

White militans support jailed bombing suspect S 24-25; 
ROADS 

see 
HIGHWAYS 
ROBBERIES AND THEFTS 

cpp a "j c o 

EMBEZZLEMENT AND MISAPPROPRIATION; FRAUDS AND SWINDLING; HIGHWAY SAFETY 

Checks stolen at building firm (Thomas Bros. Construction) J 6-30; 
Protection: it's really up to individual; police encourage property labels J 12-15: 
Fortune teller charged with palming man's money J 13-5; 2 get life sentences for 
holdup (Greensboro) J 21-1,5; Wake County citizen aids in arrests J 23-6; 

Two rob Rolesville bank J 25-5; Hawkins reports break-in J 26-5; Local 
man faces forgery charges F 2-32; Ex-solon's son (Reed) is sentenced F 15-49; 
2 youths tracked, nabbed M 8-19; Rustlers can beat prices M 8-41; Prices 
blamed in meat theft M 29-11; 

Thieves rob men in poker game (Zebulon) Ap 6-48; Senator's son (Moore) 
arrested in Charlotte Ap 19-48; One hot night, and six lives are changed (Rocky 
Mount) Ap 29-IV,l; Defense argues robbery charge (Louisburg) My 4-37; 2 men 
found guilty in Louisburg trial My 5-21; 

Youths arrested in break-ins (Raleigh) My 30-28; 9 arrested in illegal 
entry probe Je 6-23; Burglary crackdown begins (Goldsboro) Jl 4-27; Funds 
missing from auto Jl 14-19; Officials' homes robbed (Raleigh) Jl 16-1; 



122 



ROBBERIES AND THEFTS (Cont.) 

Investigators of break-ins arrest pair (Raleigh) Jl 18-25; Robberies 
keep pace with bank openings Jl 22-1,14; Welfare check thefts noted (Wake Co.) 
Jl 26-56; Thief took shine to prize gem S 1-21; New trial ordered in disputed 
robbery (Jackson) S 13-1; 

Lie-detector report supports S. C. man (Jackson) 4-9; NCSU machines 
robbed N 19-32; Darryl's restaurant robbed N 20-22; Economical thieves 
(motorcycles) N 24-17; State vehicles 'stolen' to prove thefts could occur 
N 27-19; Man returns stolen painting (NC Museum of Natural History) N 27-22; 

Chase ends; gold recouped (Charlotte) D 23-1,4; 
ROBESON CO 
see 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— LOCAL BOARDS 
ROLESVILLE 

Rolesville law is challenged (building permit) N 20-22; 
RUNAWAYS 
see 
CHILDREN AND YOUTH 
SBI 

SBI chief asks drug funds F 10-6; 
SAFETY 

see also 
ACCIDENTS; HIGHWAY SAFETY; OCCUPATIONAL SAFETY AND HEALTH, DIV OF 
Poor state record on job safety (ed.) M 8-4; Firms fined on safety 
act N 20-WA-l; Her safety gimmicks get results D 8-8; NC farm leaders 
back safety act plan D 11-25; Saint Augustine's College toured M 18-V,8; 
St. Augustine's gets grant Ap 12-66; St. Aug holds ceremony My 7-31; 

Receives grant My 23-30; Bond endorses politics of need S 18-34; 
College dean appointed to new office 25-52; 
ST. LEWIS 

A sign and memories are all that's left S 12-43; 
ST. MARY'S JUNIOR COLLEGE 

St. Mary's presents diplomas My 13-1,6; 
SALARIES 
see 
LABOR; names of subjects, e.g., COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES 
SALES TAX 
see 
TAXATION 
SALVAGE, MARINE 
see 
SHIPS AND SHIPPING— SALVAGE 
SALVATION ARMY 

Salvation Army still marching D 23-IV,l; 
SAMARCAND MANOR 
see 
JUVENILE CORRECTION 
SAMPSON TECH 

Site eyed for school is doubtful F 24-5; 
SANTA CLAUS 
see 
CHRISTMAS 
SCHOOL BUSES 
see 
BUSING; EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— TRANSPORTATION 



123 



SCHOOL FOOD PROGRAMS 
see 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— LUNCH PROGRAMS 
SCHOOL PRAYERS 
see 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— RELIGION IN PUBLIC SCHOOLS 
SCHOOLS 

see 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS 
SEAT BELTS 
see 
HIGHWAY SAFETY 
SECRECY IN GOVERNMENT 
see 
OPEN MEETINGS 
SECRETARIES, STENOGRAPHERS, AND TYPISTS 

This year's top secretary gives some inside tips Ap 26-21; Secretaries: 
not just file clerks Jl 31-8; Area secretaries swat Grayson with retorts N 7-11; 
SEGREGATION 
see 
DISCRIMINATION; EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— RACIAL INTEGRATION; NEGROES; 
RACE RELATIONS 
SELMA 

Selma speeds up renewal S 25-WA-l; 
SERVICE STATIONS 
see 
GARAGES AND SERVICE STATIONS 
SEWERS AND SEWAGE DISPOSAL 

Laurel Hills residents sue over sewer issue J 13-32; Protest over 
Laurel Hills sewer loses court round M 14-48; Panel asks retirement of (water 
waste) bonds (Raleigh) Ag 28-19; Council rules out repeal of (sewer) bonds 
(Raleigh) S 5-21; 
SEWING 

Deftly using needle and thread, men man their sewing machines J 23-10; 
Teens take up sewing at school to build wardrobes at less cost J 27-11; Fabrics 
and sewing, special section M 25; There's news in fabric for fall's home sewer 
Ag 13-10; She's on a winning streak (Horton) 16-8; 
SEX 

see also 
VENERAL DISEASE 
UNC student (Starnes) collaborates on college sex column F 4-111,7; 
SEX EDUCATION 

Sex information for minors urged (Christ) Ap 18-5; 
SHAD FESTIVAL 

Grifton holds shad festival Ap 15-1, 5-B; 
SHAW UNIV 

Shaw finances said healthier M 15-59; Shaw receives $10,000 check 
M 22-8; (Teacher) program's rating tied to death of director My 11-6; Youth 
acquitted in professor's death Jl 14-19; Shaw struggles to trim debts Jl 21-18; 
Shaw seeks more housing Ag 2-50; Aviation degree offered by Shaw Ag 25-36; 

Shaw given two grants D 7-34; Shaw receives Ford loan D 3-32; 
SHELLFISH 
see 
FISH AND SHELLFISH 



124 



SHIELD LAW 
see 
NEWSPAPERS 
SHIPS AND SHIPPING 
see also 
PORTS 

Sailing vessels reported safe N 30-16; 
SHIPS AND SHIPPING—SALVAGE 

NC Archives given cannons J 27-5; Civil War cannons' ownership 
debated Ap 14-22; State declared cannons' owner Ap 14-34; 
SHIPWRECKS 

Trawler hit-run victim J 19-1; Cary woman and fiance saved at sea 
Jl 11-25; 
SHOOTINGS 
see 
VIOLENCE 
SHOPLIFTING 
see 
ROBBERIES AN) THEFTS 
SHOPPING CENTERS 
see 
RETAIL STORES AND TRADE 
SHRIMP 

see 
FISH AND SHELLFISH 
SIERRA CLUB 

Preserving and enjoying nature Je 24-111,1; 
SILER CITY 

Everyone who's anyone in history was in Siler City (Groundhog Day) F 5-13: 
SILVER ' 

The almost-lost art of the silversmith N 4-V,l; 
SINGERS AND SINGING 
see 
MUSIC 
SINGING ON THE MOUNTAIN 

Hymn-singing draws 12,000 Je 25-23; 
SIR WALTER CABINET 
see also 
EQUAL RIGHTS AMENDMENT 

Governor greets Sir Walter Cabinet J 17-12; Looks at its 50 years 
F 14-14; Ray Mathis seeks to become first male member of cabinet F 21-14; 
'Prettiest lobbyists' fete 50 years My 2-18; 
SKING 

Sandhills gets new ski slope (Sky High Ski Area) J 22-5; Is it 'skiriffic' 
or 'sking on grits'? N 18-V,1; 
SLOT MACHINES 
see 
GAMBLING 
SMALL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 
see 
FRAUDS AND SWINDLING 
SMUGGLING 
see 
TOBACCO 



125 



SNAKE HANDLING 
see 
RELIGION 
SNOWSTORMS 
see 
STORMS 
SOCIAL REHABILATION AND CONTROL, DEPT OF 

cgp 3l SO 

CORRECTION DEPT; JUVENILE CORRECTION; PAROLES BOARD; PRISONS AND PRISONERS; 
PAROLES AND PROBATION 

Budget holds building funds J 18-10; Rehabilitation officers: 'too close 
to politics' F 27-6; (Probation) office's move barred 25-14; Probation office 
is reorganized 25-18; Two appointed to department D 6-54; 
SOCIAL SECURITY 

Social Security unit raps advertisement M 21-28; 
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS 

With a 'thee' and 'thou' they'll recreate the past D 30-1,4; 
SOFT DRINK TAX 
see 
TAXATION 
SOIL EROSION 
see 
BEACHES; ENVIRONMENT 
SORORITIES 

The sister search 7-111,1; 
SOUL CITY 

Evers urges money for blacks My 2-12; Soul City gets new official S 12-45; 
Soul City ceremony scheduled 26-27; 'Present at the creation' N 4-IV.l; Gov. 
Holshouser hails Soul City N 10-15; 
SOUTH 

Governors define 'the new South' M 18-IV,2; South' s growth taking a 
healthy turn Jl 8-IV,4; Similarity seen in southern legislative approaches 
N 25-IV.2; That's what he likes— and he doesn't — about the South (Point of 
View) D 9-V,3; 
SOUTHEASTERN COMMUNITY COLLEGE 

Southeastern College may oust president Ap 26-39; Probe asked at 
Southeastern My 1-17; President resigns at Southeastern Jl 26-43; 
SOUTHERN GOVERNORS' CONFERENCE 

Governors press EPA head on environmental rules S 26-12; Clinic program 
to expand (Holshouser) S 27-1; Race not an issue as the governors meet S 30- IV, 2; 
SOUTHERN GROWTH POLICIES BOARD 

7 legislators OK plans unit Jl 1-1,6; 
SOUTHERN PINE BEETLE 
see 
PESTICIDES AND PESTS 
SOUTHWOOD COLIEGE 

Site eyed for school (Sampson Tech) is doubtful F 24-5; 
SOYBEANS 

Big demand seen for NC soybean seed J 22-20; Soybeans: Dad wins, son 
2nd J 22-20; (Soybean) crop: how big? M 12-19; NC soybean growers to protest 
export ban Je 29-10; Soybean— the money plant S 16-IV,1; Soybean milk product 
hits NC markets D 1-18; 
SPACE AND UPPER ATMOSPHERE 
see also 
ASTRONAUTICS 



126 



SPACE AND UPPER ATMOSPHERE (Cont.) 

Astronomy? man's oldest hobby? F 11-V,1; 2 NCSU researchers hope for 
Skylab photos My 16-12; The comet's coming, and you can see it D 3-1; 
SPACESHIPS AND SPACE TRAVEL 
see 
ASTRONAUTICS 
SPEECH, SPEECHES, AND SPEAKERS 

He'll listen for those R's (Duke Professor) Ag 19-4; 
SPORTS 

see 
ATHLETICS 
STATE BUREAU OF INVESTIGATION 
see 
SBI 
STATE EMBLEMS 
see 
FLAGS, EMBLEMS AND INSIGNIA 
STATE EMPLOYEES 
see 
GOVERNMENT, STATE— EMPLOYEES 
STATE FAIR 
see 
FAIRS 
STATE GOVERNMENT 
see 
GOVERNMENT, STATE 
STATE OFFICIALS 
see 
OFFICIALS, PUBLIC; GOVERNMENT, STATE- -EMPLOYEES 
STATE REVENUE 
see 
REVENUE, STATE 
STEM 

The teacher got an apple, then a vote (mayor of Stem) D 10-21; 
STERILIZATION 
see 
BIRTH CONTROL 
STOCKS AND BONDS 

Stock sale rejected in state (Cathedral of Tomorrow) M 10-21; Woman faces 
charges in hunt for fortune Ag 11-1; Suspect (Still) pleads ignorance Ag 12-1; 
Woman (Still) indicted in stock sales (Williamston) S 19-33; 
STONEYBROOK STEEPLECHASE RACES 

The race was a picnic Ap 16-12; 
STORES 

see 
RETAIL STORES AND TRADE 
STORMS 

Snowfall spreads across the state J 8-1; Huge southern snowstorm begins 
retreat from NC; it's deep in Raleigh J 9-1; State faces more snow J 10-1; Heavy 
snow blamed for roof collapses J 10-5; Unexpected snow falls in southeastern NC 
F 10-1; Eastern NC hit hard by intense snowstorm F 11-1,1; 

State tries to cope with snow aftermath F 12-1; Disaster designation 
considered for Dare F 15-10; 



127 



STORMS (Cont.) 

Duke marine geologist protests disaster aid (for coast) F 16-5; Storms 
pound South M 17-1; South and Michigan battered by storms M 19-1; Storms 
buffets Dare shores M 24-21; Seas pound Banks again M 25-1,1; Heavy rains 
hit east NC Ap 2-1; Tornado-like wind hits trailer, kills 1 (Johnston Co.) 
Ap 28-1; Twister hits near city My 18-1; 

Twister hits in Franklin My 29-1; Severe weather continues in East; 
eastern NC damage slight My 30-27; Heavy rains hit NC areas Jl 18-1; 
Hurricanel A hard rain's gonna fall Ag 5-IV,l; Wind damage is extensive 
Ag 14-17; Storm pelts state with snow, sleet D 17-1; Shiver 'n' shovel D 18-1; 
STREAM CHANNELIZATION 
see 
CHANNELIZATION 
STREETS 

see 
names of towns, cities 
STRIKES 

Telephone employees walk out (Elkin) J 31-25; 140 employees out from 
work (Southern Bell, Raleigh) Ap 25-30; Southern Bell walkout spreads Ap 26-10; 
Southern Bell workers return Ap 27-44; Salary increases end strike in Smithfield 
My 5-21; Trucking firm hit by strike Ag 22-32; 

Workers exit jobs at port (Wilmington) S 7-25; 69 dock workers fired 
S 8-21; Hiring begins for dock jobs S 11-19; Court orders fine on union 
(Wilmington) S 15-21; (Wilmington) docker dispute in fourth day S 20-23; Ruling 
on Wilmington port strike is upheld S 22-21; Dockers return to jobs S 27-17; 

Bolton electricians strike S 27-50; NC truckers oppose protest D 6-57; 
Busmen ponder strike (Trailways) D 7-34; Trailways drivers strike as talks fail 
D 10-21; No accord seen in bus strike D 11-23; Truckers stage NC 'park-in' 
D 14-2; Truckers protest in NC D 15-21; Talks fail to halt bus strike D 20-10; 
STUDENT LEGISLATURE 

36th student legislature opens M 29-14; Governor addresses students M 31-32; 
STUDENTS 
see 
COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES; EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS 
SUICIDES 

Man (Norris) found dying in auto here J 12-14; Shoe king (Walker) kills 
self M 7-1; Walker losses reported M 14-1; Doctor says suicides reach peak in 
spring Ap 28-23; Ga. suicide (Ares) tied to slaying here (Young) N 30-27; 
Official for blind (Early) dies of gunshot N 30-29; 

Early's death is ruled a suicide D 11-23; 
SUNNY POINT 
see 
NONVIOLENCE 
SUPERMARKETS 
see 
RETAIL STORES AND TRADE 
SUPREME COURT 

Court kills bond program for private hospitals; other Supreme Court 
rulings Ap 12-55; Grammar ain't that important (opinions listed) My 10-44; 
State court reverses death sentence of man (Watkins) Je 2-6; Justice Sharp 
eyes race for Chief State Justice Jl 2-23; New trial ordered in confession 11-41; 

High-toned scrap seen for justices 21-1,13; NC top court affirms life 
terms N 16-9; Vaughn files for seat on state high court N 16-29; Ruling reversed 
(residency) N 16-30; Copeland files for high court N 22-47; 



128 



SUPREME COURT (Cont.) 

Judge Exum files for top court seat D 11-13; 
SWINDLING 
see 
FRAUDS AND SWINDLING 
TEECH (Training in Early Education of Children with Handicaps) 
see 
HANDICAPPED 
TAREORO 

Tarboro mayor wins in landslide N 8-51; 
TAR HEEL WRITERS' ROUND TABLE 
see 
WRITERS AND WRITING 
TAXATION 

see also 
NUCLEAR ENERGY 

Unusual budget capers may backfire (Advisory Budget Comm. ed.) J 4-4; 
Hobby urges tax reform J 4-7 -A; Tax cut proposals resisted (League of Women 
Voters) J 6-5; Tax policy changes (on franchises, property) to be sought (Wake 
Co.) J 8-32; Money the big Assembly issue (ed.) J 10-4; 

Tax cut advocacy seen behind (Ralph) Scott selection (chairman, Senate 
Appropriations Comm., dome) J 11-1; (Wake) county taxes on new rates said 
unchanged J 11-11; Council hikes tax, water rate J 13-1; Projected tax relief 
cost cited J 12-1; Allen sees tax relief limited to two areas; inventory, 
intangibles likely tax cut plan (dome) J 17-1; 

(Soft drink) tax repeal bill surprises GOP J 20-6; Farm land, lots said 
undertaxed in state J 23-21; Assembly cool to (soft-drink) tax change J 29-1; 
Senate measures aim to close loopholes J 30-5; (Soft-drink) tax repeal bill 
introduced J 30-10; Tax relief bills are piling up J 31-6; 

Polls smoking tax favored in Charlotte F 2-5; Assembly receives two tax 
relief options F 3-6; Governor: drink tax repeal a limited cut F 7-1; Governor 
wavering on tax stand (ed.) F 8-4; Bill would equalize US, NC income taxes F 8-7; 
1960 panel devalued Crabtree land F 13-30; 

Bills would remove sales tax on food F 16-6; Tax reform campaign announced 
by Hobby F 20-6; NC income tax needs change (ed.) F 21-4; Panel OK's inheritance 
tax law F 22-59; Leaf tax attack delayed F 26-5; (Sir Walter) hotel tax value 
may drop off by $99,266 F 27-24; No food tax, higher cigarette levy urged F 28-6; 

Soft drink tax gets airing M 8-12; 'Good chance' seen for some tax repeal 
(Stewart) M 13-19; 2 senators form tax reform unit (North Carolinians for Tax 
Reform) M 20-8; Food tax repeal effort explained as reform bid M 22-10; 
Holshouser pressed for tax cut position M 30-6; 

Repeal of sales tax on food urged (Woo) M 31-5; Tar Heel tax reform 
proposals could help average Joe Ap 1-IV,2; Fair request made to Holshouser (take 
stand on soft drink tax, ed.) Ap 1-IV,4; Holshouser: repeal drink tax Ap 4-1; 
Text of message by Holshouser (soft drink tax repeal) Ap 4-13; 

State can't afford tax rollbacks (ed.) Ap 5-4; Watkins challenges drink 
tax repeal Ap 5-6; Drink tax cut stymied Ap 6-1; Which tax to reduce? 
(Holshouser) Ap 7-1; The taxman cometh ... again Ap 8-IV,l; Tax relief ruled 
out this term Ap 14-1; Industry hunters wage fight against inventory tax Ap 15-1,10; 

Governor sees no tax cut Ap 17-1; Tinkering won't solve tax ills (industry 
hunting, ed.) Ap 17-4; 150 attend tax reform rally Ap 17-21; Tax reform won't 
burden the rich, proponents say Ap 19-14; Farmland tax bill advances Ap 20-1; 
Farmland tax bill needs teeth (ed.) Ap 21-4; 



129 



TAXATION (Cont.) 

Tax break approved for nuclear fuels Ap 28-10; Downtown landowners ask 
tax reductions My 1-30; Study: banks undertaxed My 5-10; Special interest 
tax focus sparks criticism My 6-1,4; Study undermines bankers' plea (ed.) My 7-4; 
Taxing non-resident city workers is posed (Raleigh) My 9-42; 

Farmland tax bill is promising (ed.) My 18-4; Assembly barely dented 
state's fiscal structure Je 3-1,13; Wake seeks no increase in tax rate Je 12-1; 
Property tax rise proposed (Raleigh) Jl 11-1; Democrats; goal: tax cut Jl 24-1; 
Hobby's goal: end food tax Jl 29-1,4; Tar Heels (Congressional delegation) 
cool to a surcharge S 14-1; Tax cuts vs. improved state services S 16-IV,2; 

Tax cut would cheat the public (ed.) S 18-4; Income taxing powers urged 
(for municipalities) 12-25; Tax cut warning issued (Justice) 18-1; Scott 
joins state tax cut opponents 25-10; Panel OK's auto tax revisions N 10-15; 
Chances are dim for tax cut in '74 (Holshouser) D 6-57; 

House panel approves tax reduction package D 8-1; Inventory tax credit 
blasted (Woo) D 9-VI,l; Committee reckless on tax cuts (ed.) D 11-4; Tax cut 
talk called 'folly' (Dawson, NCAE) D 12-11; Revamp of NC gas tax urged D 13-9; 
Coming legislative debate; what exactly is tax fairness? D 23-IV,2; Group plans 
poll on NC tax issues (dome) D 29-1; 
TAXATION— EVASIONS 

Tax accountant (Hines) given sentence (preparing fraudulent returns) J 25-10; 
Tax preparation fraud charged to 18 F 8-1; IRS charges false returns (McPherson) 
M 23-30; Man (Durham) sentenced on tax charge Je 6-25; Jury stalled on IRS 
case (Snider) Je 14-45; Man gets 8 months on fraud (Snider) Je 15-36; 

. (Indian) woman convicted of fraud S 17-26; Doctor, wife (Shanahan) get tax 
fines N 6-24; Durham man is indicted in tax case N 20-7; Percy Flowers fined 
in income tax case N 21-19; Raleigh executive (Bullock) indicted N 28-6; IRS 
arrests Greensboro textile head D 13-9; 
TAXICABS AND TAXICAB DRIVERS 

She's a cab drivin 8 gal Je 30-9; RDU's policy uses cabbies S 12-43; 
(Raleigh) council asked for taxi hike D 11-13; Council asked to raise taxi 
fare in Raleigh D 15-21; 
TEACHERS 

see also 
EDENTON; EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS 

Defining a Tar Heel teacher: source of controversy J 1-1; Teacher 
'magnetism' is stressed J 1-6; Academic quality at stake today (ed.) J 4-4; 
Raleigh teacher is award finalist J 11-23; Educators seek pay hike funds F 10-6; 
Black teachers decrease F 16-8; Substitute teachings how NC system works My 13-IV,3; 

Tenure bill becomes law My 23-8; (Music) director decision due today 
(Edenton) My 25-33; (Edenton) school board won't rehire band leader My 26-19; 
State teacher shortage eases Je 15-12; State board boosting academics (ed.) Jl 1-IV,4: 
Public image concerns educators Jl 26-43; Teachers' interesting 'failures' in '24 
Jl 31-19; Board rescinds plan on teacher workday Ag 10-1; 

Teacher issues rehiring claim (Greensboro) Ag 14-18; 8 per cent pay hike 
for teachers asked (budget) S 19-7; Boredom is enemy of classroom, says Raleigh 
teacher of the year (Beenen) 3-13; School panel asks pay hike priority (budget) 
17-27; NC teachers complain that per-day pay is lower 25-16; 

NC teacher of year picked N 2-30; Teacher (Ogilvie) sues over dismissal 
(Richmond Co.) N 6-24; Teachers take complaints to board D 7-36; Board denies 
bias in firing (band director, New Bern) D 28-25; 
TEACHERS— CERTIFICATION 

Defining a Tar Heel teacher: source of controversy J 1-1; Teacher 'magnetism' 
is stressed J 1-6; Compromise teacher plan proposed by Taylor J 3-6; Academic 
quality at stake today (ed.) J 4-4; 



130 



TEACHERS— CERTIFICATION (Cont.) 

Teacher certification before board today; Hunt to board: revise teacher 
certification J 4-7 -B; Certification review set J 5-1; Board of education 
needs prodding (ed.) J 5-4; Phillips returns $100 to Herring J 9-21; Academic 
concerns get attention (ed.) J 11-4; 

Vanore looks into teacher certification (dome) J 12-1; Teacher testing 
is put to test J 13-1; The sensitive issue of teacher certification, pro and 
con J 13-9; State's new policy is debated J 14-IV,3; Board of education should 
compromise (ed.) J 15-4; Educators' panel urged (to advise Board of Education 
on licensing J 25-8; 

Teacher certificate decision postponed J 26-1; Keep teacher standards 
public (ed.) J26-4; School standards may rebound (ed.) J 28-IV,4; New teacher 
test stands F 2-1; State school leadership falters (ed.) F 2-4; New teaching 
policy opposed (NC AAUP) F 16-27; Assembly to consider teacher certification 
F 19-5; 

Teacher issu§. being maneuvered (ed.) F 20-4; Teacher dispute up to 
governor (Bd. of Ed. appointment, ed.) F 24-4; Expert wary of teacher test 
scores M 1-11; Teacher test plan offered (Phillips) M 8-14; Phillips urging 
split-the-difference (ed.) M 10-4; 

Certification plan revision under study M 11-1,4; Panel backs NTE score; 
teachers polled (Wilson) M 15-8; Senate OK's NTE score M 16-1; House panel 
backs teacher test score Ap 5-12; House delays vote on teacher testing Ap 13-9; 
Teacher testing OK's by House Ap 14-1; 

Board rescinds policy on teacher testing My 4-13; (Advisory committee's) 
certification plan geared to colleges My 18-9; Education Board passes teacher 
criteria measure Je 29-8; Board approves final part of teacher evaluation plan 
Ag 10-6; Teacher test suit is filed 18-1; 

Teacher test suit was prompted (ed.) 22-4; Teacher professionalism 
threatened (ed.) 29-4; Teachers' credit evaluation urged (teachers of 
exceptional children) N 24-21; 
TEACHERS' EXAMS 
see 
TEACHERS— CERTIFICATION 
TECHNICAL SCHOOLS 
see also 
names of individual schools 

Ten years for 'hire ed' Jl 1-IV,1; US grants available for students 
Ag 12-6; 
TEENAGERS 
see 
CHILDREN AND YOUTH 
TELEPHONES 

see also 
PUBLIC UTILITIES; STRIKES 

Ed Clement? retired? (independent Telephone Assoc.) M 18-IV,9; Southern 
Bell asks to raise its rates Je 21-1; Southern Bell is back again (ed.) Je 25-4; 
Order issued on phones (outlawing customer-owned equipment) Jl 14-19; Proposed 
phone rules stirring debate Jl 22-1,13; 

Phone proposal (to ban customer-owned equipment) opposed S 7-1; Phone 
firms plugged in nicely (ed.) S 10-4; NC phone proposal draws attack (U.S. 
Justice Dept.) S 30-1,10; Phone proposal cranks up 3-1; Panel refuses phone 
hikes 23-21; Public opposition growing on utilities' rate hikes 28-1,9; 

Male operators right number 31-11; Phone firm loses bid on expansion 
(Durham, Lillington) N 22-WA-l; Southern Bell cites need for rate hike N 28-23; 



131 



TELEPHONES (Cont.) 

Telephone rate hikes criticized (Woo) D 5-23; General Telephone Co. 
to refund rate increase D 15-WA-l; Impact statements ordered D 20-42; Phone 
industry cites its NC man of year (Leftwich) F 21-27; 
TELETHONS 

see 
DEMOCRATIC PARTY; TELEVISION AND RADIO 

TELEVISION AND RADIO 

EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— TELEVISION USE; RARS; RADIO CONTROL MODEL AIRPLANING 
TELEVISION AND RADIO 

Has WPTF given listeners something to scream about? J 7-V,2; What this 
country needs is a good public radio system F 4-IV,3; Hamming it up-on the air 
F 18-V,1; General Assembly focuses on 'news shield' question F 25-1,6; Helms 
backs action on 'bias' in TV news F 25-1,9; 

Media at odds on kind of privilege law M 2-12; Helms, Ervin differ on 
news (shield laws) M 10-20; Press 'shield law' problem more complex than 
believed M 11-IV,2; Senate rejects newsmen's shield bill M 21-6; Tv bias 
charged in suit (Evangeline, WNCT) Ap 18-30; 

Group backs news shield Ap 30-26; Telethon (Cerebral Palsy) sets record 
Ap 30-38; Telethon raises $225,103 in pledges My 1-18; Cable TV dispute arises 
in Durham My 18-37; FCC's Johnson rates major TV stations Jl 9-24; Behind the 
scenes of a WTVD special S 4-17; 
TENANTS 

see 
HOUSING 
TERRARIUMS 
see 
HORTICULTURE 
TEXAS GULF SULPHUR 

Texas Gulf works scientifically with the forest M 4-V,8; A summary of 
Texas Gulf M 11-V,8; Out-of-Doorss 'Industry does not have to be ugly' F 18-V,10; 
'Returning the land to nature' F 25-V,8; Texas Gulf plans expansion S 13-41; 
Texas Gulf plan (with Ports Authority) approved S 29-19; 
TEXTBOOKS 

Women's lib ideas edging out Dick and Jane Jl 22-1,20; Governor, blamed 
for delaying text selection S 7-5B; Holshouser appoints 12 to textbook panel 
N 15-49; New textbook panel disappoints Phillips N 21-20; Textbook panel meet 
strained N 22-7; Textbook panels for educators only (ed.) N 24-4; 

Textbook changes delayed D 7-5-B; 
TEXTILE INDUSTRY 
see also 
COTTON 

Textile dominance is declining in NC M 11-IV,9; Textile firms recruit 
heavily Ap 1-1,7; Cannon Mills' stock converted Ap 12-54; Textiles hire more 
blacks Jl 9-4; Textile workers will push for share of record profits Jl 16-19? 
Company-union struggle in textiles continues Ag 26-IV,l; 

Textile jobs fall in NC N 15-45; Textile jobs seen secure D 7-5-B; 
THEATER 

see also 
OUTDOOR DRAMA 

Sam Byrd bounced without a miss in 'Tobacco Road' J 7-V,2; Pageant 
("Oberammergau Passion Play") only ragged drama F 3-10; 'Indians' really 
splendid F 15-19; 'Black Girl' scores (Shaw) F 24-8; New twin theaters 
bring city's total to an even dozen F 25-V,3; 



132 



THEATER (Cont.) 

School drama program success 'lyrical' F 28-26; 'Tenderness' is 
trinity to delight eyes, ears M 17-7; 'View from Bridge' strong show M 17-8; 
Project (Changing Times) covers depression years M 18-V,7; (Carolina) 
Repertory unit folds after 3 presentations M 23-14; 

"Oliver" lured whole family (Armstrong) to stage My 13-111,5; 'Oliver I'— 
an RLT triumph My 15-20; Wood's 'The Gathering' stark, powerful drama Je 1-32; 
'Pinafore' unsinkable (ECU) Jl 25-30; 'Company' is electric, enjoyable (ECU) 
Ag 1-9; 

Comic strip 'Charlie Brown' comes to life in East Carolina musical Ag 8-25; 
RLT's technical director resigns Ag 24-44; Curtain (Stewart) going up on new 
theater season Ag 26-V,3; RLT tech director stresses discipline S 11-6; 'Rhinoceros* 
is stirring play N 11-1,21; 

Cyrano makes a swashbuckling return to the stage (stage 74) N 18-V,3; 
'Cyrano' recreated by refreshing young cast (Stage 74) N 21-6; 'Plaza Suite' set 
realistic N 28-10; 
THEFTS 

see 
ROBBERIES AND THEFTS 
TOBACCO 

see also 
TAXATION 

Burley: a different kind of tobacco J 1-25; Loan (to Zambia) draws 
protests J 12-14; Cary mayor (Bond) gets top tobacco honor J 14-1,11; Cigarette 
smuggling rings' foothold in NC reported J 23-7; Leaf crop may come in late 
F 21-5; Keeping up the trade (autioneers) M 5-19; 

Increased Japanese leaf purchases seen M 6-19; Mechanized leaf sale 
system planned M 7-1; Leaf market selection urged M 28-26; Records show 22-cent 
'net' for tobacco Ap 16-21; US study panel backs leaf transfer Ap 21-19; 4,000 
(tobacco plug) tags--chaw on that a spell Ap 25-29; 

Tobacco blue mold makes 'sneak attack' Ap 30-25; Japan to need more 
tobacco in years ahead My 7-28; Tobacco 'king' (R. J. Reynolds) diversified and 
discreet now My 20-1,14; Committee fails to agree on tobacco sales schedule 
Je 8-8; Tobacco sale plan adopted Je 23-1; 

Leaf plan sets off scramble for sales Je 26-1; Mainland China buys leaf 
from NC dealer Je 30-19; Suit hits system of leaf schedules Je 30-21; 3 counties 
designate big part of leaf crop Jl 2-23; Butz; leaf prices should hold firm 
Jl 3-17; Vote slated on keeping leaf quota Jl 4-27; 

Judge to rule on marketing of bright leaf Jl 6-7; Fuel pinch raises specter 
of $27 million lead loss Jl 7-1; Leaf schedule block denied Jl 11-1? 'Leaf 
choice' plan delayed Jl 12-1; Opening date set for border belt Jl 13-27; Growers 
to get more oil Jl 14-1; Tobacco needs Tuesday votes (ed.) Jl 16-4; 

Leaf growers vote to retain quotas Jl 18-1; Leaf growers vote to continue 
quotas Jl 19-43; Record prices predicted for leaf auctions Jl 24-15; Opening 
leaf price up Jl 25-1; Eastern prices lower Ag 1-1; Leaf prices draw protest 
Ag 2-1; Leaf price probe likely Ag 3-23; 

Buyers say poor tobacco causes low prices Ag 4-17; Wake farmers to ask for 
leaf price probe Ag 6-34; Prices disappoint tobacco farmers Ag 8-27; No action 
on Fuquay leaf sales Ag 10-1; Cigarettes believed hijacked Ag 11-18; Akins: 
abolish leaf belt lines Ag 14-17; 

Tobacco base poundage by counties (map) Ag 14-17; Plant to make lead 
harvesters Ag 15-29; Cut in sales of NC leaf asked in Ga. Ag 16-2; Leaf officials 
to meet with Morgan Ag 18-19; Tobacco farming: a family enterprise Ag 19-111,1; 
Tobacco farmers deserve better Ag 23-1; Middle belt gains buyers Ag 24-1; 



133 



TOBACCO (Cont.) „„ , , , , . nu . . 

Akins attacks leaf panel actions Ag 25-19; NC tobacco sold to China Ag 
26-18- Panel votes to suspend leaf sales Ag 27-1; Cigarette ban idea arrogant 
(ed.)'Ag 29-4; Leaf official suggests one belt for NC Ag 30-27; He (Page) 
made life a little easier S 3-23; 

A single building does many jobs (greennouse-bulk-curerj b 3-23; Leal 
marts open to angry farmers S 5-1; Belt system blamed for leaf sale delays 
S 7-1; Earlier market openings urged (Ayrus) S 8-22; Tobacco prices soar; 
better quality cited S 11-1; Old Belt sales moved up S 12-1; 

USDA claims 'safer' cigarette is possible S 24-25; L&M sets move to 
Durham S 29-19; Emergency tobacco sale plan set up 4-1; Butz pledges look 
at leaf sales system 6-1; She (Milton) follows the crop from field to market 
7-111,9; Leaf sales extended in border, S. C. belts 9-1; 

High prices dampen leaf complaints 14-1,7; Helms: leaf industry safe 
N 19-29; Communists seen as good leaf market N 20-22; Tobacco farmers air 
gripes N 20-22; Date available on tobacco varieties N 26-21; Va. officials 
question N. C. leaf tax law N 27-19; Cigarette trade records sought D 1-19; 

Energy crisis may benefit leaf market D 5-6; Crop sold for record 
total D 5-26; NC native (York) named to leaf post D 12-12; (Farm Bureau) 
Delegates back flue-cured leaf sales ideas D 13-15; Officials mull suspending 
leaf quotas D 21-1; Quota idea stirs NC ire D 21-9; 

Tobacco proposal blasted D 22-22; Butz assures H e lms leaf program 
secure D 29-1; NC man (Mozingo) to take leaf post D 31-17; 
TORNADOES 

see 
STORMS 
TOURIST TRADE 

see 
TRAVEL AND RESORTS 
TOWNS 

see 
GOVERNMENT, LOCAL; PLANNING AND RENEWAL, AREA; URBAN AREAS; names of towns 

TOYS 

see also 

EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS— TEACHING AIDS 

Is it a good toy? D 9-111,1; 
TRADE MISSIONS 
see 
COMMERCE 
TRADE PRACTICES AND MONOPOLIES 
see also 
MILK N , 

Hamburger chain files suit (Chips v. Hardees) Ap 26-12; Unfair trade 

suit filed (Djnkin' Donuts) M 24-8; 
TRADE UNIONS 
see 
LABOR UNIONS 
TRAFFIC 

see 
ACCIDENTS— TRAFFIC; HIGHWAY SAFETY; HIGHWAYS 

TRAINS 

see 
RAILROADS 



134 



TRANSCENDENTAL MEDITATION 

He's stumping for meditation (Leavitt) Ap 16-38; Meditation may bring 
hope to frazzled folks Je 13-40; 
TRANSIT SYSTEMS 
see also 
RAILROADS; STRIKES 

Commuter buses might catch on (ed.) J 30-4; Mass transit bill opposed 
(League of Municipalities) F 9-7; (Curtailing) bus fare plan (for elderly) 
protested F 17-32; Transit proposal (gasoline taxes for mass transit) backed 
(Lentz) F 20-6; Bus system wins support (Chapel Hill) F 21-5; 

Commuter bus begins triangle route service F 21-40; House kills 
proposal for mass transit fund F 22-6; Turn to mass transit is inevitable 
(ed.) F 26-4; (Raleigh) bus service said not majority need M 2-29; Transit 
alternatives pondered for Raleigh Ap 16-38; 

Road funds are unmilked sacred cow (ed.) Ap 24-4; Carrboro turns down bus 
issue My 6-1,20; State gets transit report My 13-1,20; Transit plans encouraged 
(Raleigh) Je 29-44; Raleigh needs a better bus system (ed.) Jl 2-4; Transit 
study panel ends discussion of bias report (Raleigh) Jl 20-42; 

City hopeful on federal aid for public transit (Raleigh) N 28-36; City 
bus riders studied D 13-64; Wake panel finds need for transit D 18-34; City 
transit unit supported (Goals for Raleigh) D 21-31; Bus aid asked in Wilmington 
D 22-22; City transit plan advances (Raleigh) D 22-32; 

NC official sees transit boost D 26-27; 
TRANSPORTATION 
see 
means of transportation, e. g., RAILROADS 
TRANSPORTATION AND HIGHWAY SAFETY, DEPT OF 

Lentz changes locks on transportation office (dome) J 18-1; Transportation 
chief (Lentz) wants things moving J 28-IV,3; Lawmakers grill Lentz on policies 
J 31-6; Lentz fires PR official (Laney) F 1-6; (Senate) committee picked to 
investigate Highway Department F 2-9; 

Lentz hires consultant (Miller) F 10-7; Road body consultant's report 
now under study M 10-7; Miller named to head newly created office M 10-20; 2 
personnel analysts quit after nocturnal adventure M 17-1; Lentz : 2 were not on 
efficiency study M 20-9; Jake Hawke in state job M 29-1; 

Miller axes (public relation) firm's contracts M 31-6; Troy Doby replaced 
in personnel post (dome) Ap 7-1; Transportation employees see indications of 
purge Ap 26-16; Road unit personnel have ties with GOP My 13-1,4; GOP hit on 
job changes My 18-10; Vaughn and Lentz 'differences' noted (dome) My 19-1; 

Sen. Moore to watch for 'purge' My 28-25; Politics as usual from 
Holshouser (ed„) My 29-4; Firing of Lentz' aide (Cross) urged, sources say 
(dome) Je 6-1; Lentz? no faster hiring, firing in Transportation Je 15-11; 
Holshouser overrules Lentz in firing case Je 19-1; 

Holshouser showing odd loyalty (ed.) Je 20-4; Holshouser: Lentz still 
has control Je 20-23; New arrogance in Highway Department (ed.) Jl 10-4; 
Court enters firing case (Dugger) 6-1; Lentz fires 100 highway employees 
25-1; Lentz, firings rapped N 9-29; State vehicles 'stolen' to prove thefts 
could occur N 27-19; 

5 highway employes reinstated D 22-21; 
TRANSPORTATION, BOARD OF 

Purrington appointed to board Jl 12-46; Holshouser names nine to 
Transportation Board Jl 18-7; Roads unit to start Monday Jl 22-1,11; Road 
board asserts power Jl 25-1; Roads board questions estimates Ag 18-14; Doby 
emerging as highway strongman (dome) Ag 18-1; 






135 



TRANSPORTATION, BOARD OF (Cont.) 

Lentz, firings rapped N 9-29; 
TRAVEL AND RESORTS 
see also 
SKIING 

NC travel study funded M 11-1,7; Decision-reaching process said need 
(Travel Council of NC awards) M 15-55; How they're getting away from it all 
M 18-V,1; Travel and resorts, special section My 20, By thumb or chauffeur-driven, 
Raleigh tourists explore Europe Je 4-9; 

Two families swap lifestyles (vacations) Ag 5-111,1; Buyer rebates 
ordered on land (Currituck Co.) 13-18; Local role asked in resort plans N 30-29; 
TRAVEL COUNCIL OF NC 

Decision-reaching process said need (awards dinner) M 15-55; 

TRENTON 

Trenton's got all a hometown needs 9-23; 

TRIALS 

see 
COURTS; subjects of cases, e. g., MURDERS 
TRUCKS AND TRUCKING 
see also 
STRIKES 

What's a nice girl like you doing driving a truck? My 13-111, 7; Trucking 
rate cuts pending in Senate Ap 21-7; They (Gladdens) combine interest, income 
driving trucks Ag 28-8; 
UFO'S 

see 
UNIDENTIFIED FLYING OBJECTS 

UNC 

Commission recommends UNC budget J 18-10; UNC fund petitioners face 
medical school queries (Board of Governors request additional funds) F 14-6; ^ 
Judge orders push on desegregation; ruling weighed at UNC F 17-1; UNC official 
(James) dies at age 61 M 26-1; 

UNC Board head denies 'unfairness' (ECU med school) Ap 12-53; Board to 
disclose desegregation plan; closed faculty hearings OK'd Ap 14-19; West to 
take job in Illinois Ap 17-19; Desegregation delay rejected Ap 17-21; Allen 
to quit UNC board Ap 29-1,4; 

Political hangover plagues universities Ap 29-IV,4; Pledge to ECU 
threatens board (ed.) My 6-IV,4; Seembly picks 20 for UNC board My 11-24; 
Review panel planned to eye UNC board My 12-5-A; UNC board watchdog legisla- 
tion held back (dome) My 16-1; 

Education needs well financed (ed.) My 27-IV,4; Session helped higher 
education Je 6-8; UNC (desegregation) plan criticized Je 8-29; Racial plan 
set by UNC Je 9-1; No effect on UNC seen (out-of-state tuition) Je 12-7; 
UNC governors pick 128 trustees for 16 institutions Je 28-12; 

Racial balance sought on UNC boards Je 28-49; UNC board OK's $180 million 
budget Jl 14-19; Sanders , gets UNC post (report of Board of Governors meeting) 
S 15-9; UNC board faces crucial test (ECU med school, analysis) S 23-1,9; 
Board passes UNC budget ($2.3 million) 23-22; 

HEW rejects UNC's plan of desegregation N14-1; Board of governors still 
the issue (ed.) N 21-4; UNC board, assembly clash looms D 25-1; 
UNC-C 

AAUP says UNC-Charlotte discriminating (against women) F 2-32; 

UNC-CH 

see also 
MEDICAL SCHOOLS 



136 



UNC-CH (Cont.) 

UNC to press (Carrboro) water debt J 11-5; UNC to ask more money 
F 10-6; Ex-UNC employee (Harder) charged (conflict of interest) M 14-39; UNC 
posts urged for minorities M 22-57; Dean Carmichael stays 'consistent' as coeds 
change M 23-16; UNC discrimination of women charged M 25-1,4; 

61 men accept Morehead grants M 29-42; Determined dean (Berryhill) gets 
his building Ap 1-IV,3; Personnel shift said not required at UNC Ap 14-20; Black 
aid cut disputed Ap 26-39; Blacks, UNC differ on meet Ap 27-29; Fall parking 
outlook bleak in Chapel Hill My 12-19; 

Dr. Krepsl education key to social ills (graduation) My 14-27; Decade's 
UNC student presidents "where are they now?" Jl 1-IV,3; Administrators gain 
tenure Jl 7-20; UNC trustees sworn in Ag 11-6; Bounds accepts post at UNC 
Ag 28-19; Frazzled UNC freshmen wait out opening day lines Ag 28-19; 

These four roommates had something to learn (Chancellor Taylor, etc.) 
S 7-23; Plan for utility sale delayed S 14-27; Solomon Pool was possibly not 
deserving of all that hate S 16-IV,3; Eagles quits UNC post; Jones named S 25-2; 
Panel states UNC utilities sale terms S 28-31; 

UNC chess team eyes national title S 30-1 V, 3; Morehead grants to women 
urged N 20-21; Women run UNC newspapers D 11-11; 
UNC-G 

University funds cut protested M 28-WA-l; Campus sit-in (UNC-G) continues 
M 29-41; Neo-Black fund cut overruled Ap 1-1,10; 'Change for the better' seen 
(Kuralt, graduation) My 14-27; Dismissal of suit (against Neo-Black Society) 
asked Je 22-8; UNC board picks Moore (chairman, trustees) S 21-33; 
UNEMPLOYMENT 
see 
LABOR 
UNIDENTIFIED FLYING OBJECTS 

Ahoskie still watches for UFO's, but finds only blurs 23-21; Whatever 
it was, it landed in Garner 25-52; UFO's buzz Mount Airy 26-27; 
UNIONS 

see 
LABOR UNIONS 
UNITED FUND 

UF collections allocated J 2-11; Wake agencies receive funds D 29-26; 
UNIVERSITIES 
see 
COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES 
URBAN AREAS ' 

An exciting experiment in Johnston (ed.) J 1-4; Caldwell: respect 
diversity (Johnston Co* forum) J 12-5; Woes grow in (Piedmont) Crescent Je 18-1; 
Lightner says Nixon neglects city woes D 3-25; 
URBAN RENEWAL 
see 
PLANNING AND RENEWAL, AREA 
UTILITIES 
see 
PUBLIC UTILITIES 
UTILITIES COMM 

Suit requests appointments 20-17; Deane named to Utilities Commission 
N 14-31; 
VACATIONS 
see 
TRAVEL AND RESORTS 



137 



VANDALISM 

Youths fined, get probation F 17-5; Thieves break into 4 schools 
M 23-30; Cemetery damaged by vandals N 5-25; 
VENEREAL DISEASE 

Charlotte is 3rd in gonorrhea M 22-59; 
VETERANS 
see 
LABOR; MILITARY AND VETERANS AFFAIRS, DEPT OF 

VETERINARY MEDICINE 

The vet: man's best friend's best friend (Allen) Ap 1-Iv,l; Veterinary 
med school planning urged Jl 5-12; Veterinarian named to post (Curtin) N 21-WA-l; 
Doing research for the vet set D 9-V,l; 
VIETNAM 

see also 
NONVIOLENCE; POW's 

Andrews indicates dovish war stance (dome) J 7-1,1; A face returns from 
indelible war membries (Murphy, York) J 8-5; 2 NC solons (Jones, Preyer) back 
cutoff J 14-1,1; Graham questions US role in war J 21-1,1; Minister (Allen) 
tells of Hanoi bombing J 23-5; Tar Heels speak out on cease-fire pact J 25-64; 

City sighs and then celebrates J 28-1,1; At Bragg, Vietnam's over. 
Tomorrow...? J 28-1,5; New war brides find life in states no bed of roses 
M 11-111,2; House Democrats oppose Hanoi aid Ap 17-21; Ex-prisoner (of South 
Vietnam) tells tortures N 15-33; 
VIOLENCE 

see also 
ASSAULTS; EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS; MURDERS; RAPE 

Randleman shootout wounds two officers J 4-5; 4 students wounded after 
racial protest (Statesville) J 7-1,5; Life sentence given in Robeson bombing 
J 11-5; Man charged in shootings (Cherokee) J 21-1,5; Two will face trial in 
Kinston shootout J 26-27; Ligon student shot F 7-40; 

Harnett County child killed by pit bulldog F 9-5; Racial fighting injures 
20 students in Brunswick F 9-5; Charlotte students in fights M 3-20; 10 injured 
in fight at school (Charlotte) M 6-20; More students battle in Charlotte schools 
M 7-35; Charlotte students arrested M 8-41; 

School tensions ease (Charlotte) M 9-9-A; Charlotte students arrested 
M 10-19; Mecklenburg school troubles unexplained M 11-1,4; Explosion wrecks 
bookstore (Jacksonville) My 3-42; Second book store damaged by bombing 
(Jacksonville) M 5-21; White militant (Gibson) charged in bookstore bombing 
(Jacksonville) MY 6-1,5; 

Bombing witness claimed (Jacksonville book store) My 22-19; Wilmington 
crime (bombing) makes a point My 30-4; New office blast probed (Wilmington) 
My 30-27; Bomb found in Wilmington Je 17-1,5; Wilmington blast rips synagogue 
Je 21-9; Firms suffer blast damage (Wilmington) Jl 7-19; 

Wilmington police investigate bombing Jl 8-1,4; 3 explosions charged to 
white militant Jl 10-21; Wilmington school hit by blast Jl 24-15; 5th bomb 
caused less harm (Wilmington) Jl 25-36; Man arrested for explosives (Wilmington) 
Ag 4-17; White militant (Gibson) indicted (bookstore bombing) Ag 22-31; 

4 arrested in bombings (Wilmington) S 19-33; White militants support 
jailed bombing suspect (Little) S 24-25; Wake deputy is shot in courthouse lobby 
S 26-1; Man with shotgun shoots 2 policemen (Durham) S 29-19; Witness describes 
placing of bomb (Jacksonville bookstore) 25-49; 

Gibson receives sentence (bookstore bombing) 27-18-A; 



138 



VOCATIONAL EDUCATION 
see 
EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS —CAREER TRAINING; TECHNICAL SCHOOLS 
VOLUNTEER WORK 

Elderly to put talents into program (Retired Senior Volunteer Program) 
My 30-13; Volunteer work can be 'high paying' job (for teens) Je 2-7; Moms 
go to schooll S 30-111,2; Mrs. Holshouser urges appraisal of volunteer needs 
N 9-17; It's up to someone else now! (Weeks) D 16-111,17; 

They'll tell you everything— from A to W (elderly) D20-39; 
VOTER REGISTRATION 
see also 
REPUBLICAN PARTY 

Law for NC (residency) eyed by Brock M 20-3; Indian leader urges 
Robeson voter drive Ap 24-19; Wake party registration percentages stable 
Ap 30-38; NC voter rolls down N 2-28; 
VOTING 

see 
ELECTIONS 
WAGES 

see 

LABOR; names of subjects, e. g., COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES 
WAKE CO 

County attorney (Kearns) appointed J 10-34; Sewer progress in sight 
J 13-32; Commission, school board open lines J 16-32; Federal fund cutoff 
vexes commissioners F 1-62; Paving ordinance stirs battle on county board 
F 5-32; 'Help' book lists services in Wake F 12-36; 

Akins amplifies road remarks F 23-27; New focus on Wake County's 
future (ed.) F 24-4; Planning vacancies filled M 6-19; Wake school bid 
skirted (commissioners' meeting) M 17-36; Better Communities Act disturbs 
Wake officials My 5-36; 

Can't hear from there (commissioners meeting) Je 2-32; Wake seeks no 
increase in tax rate Je 12-1; Commissioners OK new Wake budget Jl 3-17; Wake 
Co. '73' special section Jl 10; Social worker is fired Ag 21-20; Board upholds 
(Griffith) firing S 18-7; 

City to vote on officials, bond issues N 6-1; Worker (Griffith) files 
suit in firing N 6-36; School, (civic) center bonds okayed N 7-1; Wake elections 
board releases official tally N 17-30; Rolesville law is challenged (building 
permit) N 20-22; 
WAKE FOREST UNIV 

Johnson; no action needed on annexation M 13-30; Marylou Cooper is a 
first at Wake Forest University M 14-13; Prof's death at WFU still is a mystery 
(Donson) Ap 25-30; Reynolds gives money to college My 27-VI,8; Keeping Wake 
Forest's traditions alive for tomorrow N 4-IV,3; 
WAKE OPPORTUNITIES 
see 
ANTI^-POVERTY PROGRAMS 
WARRENTON 

Notes on making a life in Warrenton Ap 23-25; 
WASHINGTON 

Washington gets manager D 29-6; 
WASTE DISPOSAL 
see 
GARBAGE AND REFUSE DISPOSAL; RECYCLING 
WATER 

see also 
K^TER AND AIR RESOURCES, DEPT OF; WATER POLLUTION; names of reservoirs 



139 



WATER (Cont.) 

UNC to press (Carrboro) water debt J 11-5; Cary adopts long-range water 
plans J 12-5; Council hikes tax, water rate J 13-1; Wastewater costs to drop 
in state J 19-10; Carrboro plans to issue (water) bonds J 26-5; Raleigh can 
get Durham water J 31-38; Green pines water still impure F 10-5; 

Durham commitment expected on water F 27-34; Fuquay seeks solution for 
water problems M 2-29; City secures water on interim basis M 8-19; Veto on 
water grants hard on small towns Ap 7-22; Water runoff debate takes a salty turn 
Ap 24-32; Water projects funded Ap 26-10; 

Regional water system faces vote My 24-47; Water hike is opposed (Raleigh ) 
My 31-54; Regional water system approved (Henderson, Oxford) Je 3-1,5; Weather 
key to city's summer water supply Je 11-40; Onslow faces water crisis Jl 7-19; 
Durham councilmen object to Eno Park plan Jl 13-31; 

Neuse basin water ample Jl 20-27; Manteo's water improved Ag 11-19; 
Panel asks retirement of (water waste) bonds (Raleigh) Ag 28-19; Voluntary water 
cutback may be asked in Raleigh S 29-36; A dry month ahead for city 3-1; 
Tar Heels must vote again on spending for clean water 14-1,9; 

No cities lack water 18-43? Durham water bought (Chapel Hill) 31-32; 
2 cities (Wilson, Goldsboro) restrict use of water N 3-17; City council okays 
water rate raise N 30-1; Report plots water needs (Neuse River Council) N^ 30-29; 
Shallotte needs new sources for water D 2-1,4; Innkeeper gulps— hard (Holiday 
Inn, Wake Co. water bill) D 7-1; 
WATER AND AIR RESOURCES, DEPT OF 

Resource laws are met coolly F 2-7; Resources unit urges funding F 8-6; 
Board inadvertently given broader powers (dome) Je 13-1; Water, Air Resources 
director resigns post Je 26-24; Ecology leader (Pickett) retires from a stronger 
agency Jl 22-1,4; Staff shortage hinders fight on pollution Ag 16-47; 

Holshouser appoints 2 to board N 16-7; Water-air unit relaxes air quality 
standards D 7-33; 
WATER POLLUTION 
see also 
POLLUTION 

Tunis plant (Farmers Chemical) will cut jobs J 27-5; Chowan pollution 
teaches lesson (Farmers Chemical, ed.) J 29-4; Water polluters listed F 28-1; 
Oil spill shuts two reservoirs M 4-1,1; No kerosene found in lakes M 6-30; 
Guard to monitor pollution in lakes M 9-9-A; 

Officials to attack Chowan River algae M 10-19; Good duty for the National 
Guard (ed.) M 11-IV,4; Program to aid shellfish trade M 29-41; Fishermen vs. 
algae (Roanoke River) Ap 19-47; Alternate site is sought for Transco plant Ap 28-23; 
EPA spend order may aid NC My 14-40; Chowan River algae returns My 19-17; 

Fungus 'eats' oil at NCSU Je 6-8; Anti-pollution lawsuits filed (Coastal 
Waters) Je 29-1; 2 pollution suits filed (Garner, Venters) Jl 6-21; Panel will 
enforce sedimentation law Jl 31-19; A sewer called Walnut Creek Ag 12-1; Pollution 
a hallmark of Raleigh Ag 14-3; Creek pollution probed Ag 14-30; 

County budget battles Charlotte's pollution Ag 15-42; Old landfill's seepage 
polluting Rocky Branch Ag 29-42; Raleigh doesn't intend to observe pollution rule 
S 1-36; NC plans action on Walnut polluters S 2-1,1; EPA eyes city landfill S 12-43 
Fish kill, pollution reported (CP&L, Person Co.) S 13-41; 

Back packing crabs pinch in on pollution S 15-21; Odor's foul along (New 
Hope) Creek S 22-21; 6 Walnut polluters warned S 27-1; Panel to query staff on 
CP&L pollution pact 4-6; CP&L Lake (Hyco) action defended by agency 5-1; 
Trotter quits post on board 12-6; NC voters okay school, water bonds N 7-1; 



140 



WATER POLLUTION (Cont.) 

Polluters take action on (Walnut) Creek discharges N 8-53; (CP&L) Hyco 
plant rules relaxed N 16-7; Unit votes to dun for fish kills (Siler City) 
D 7-5-B; Gastonia oil spill battled D 30-1,4; Gastonia oil spill contained 
D 31-6; Sidelight on right-to-sue bill (Roanoke River, ed. ) Ap 13-4; 
WATERGATE 

see also 
PEOPLE—Ervin, Sam; PEOPLE— Nixon, Richard M. 

Helms explains vote (for special committee) F 8-8; Sen. Ervin chairman of 
probe F 22-2; Ervin makes it colorfully clear (ed.) Ap 4-4; Nixon move pleases 
Ervin Ap 18-1; Sen. Ervin ready for witnesses; Sen. Sam meditates on witness 
requests Ap 19-1; Ervin will call Gray to testify Ap 29-1,1; 

Graham talks on Watergate My 1-18; Rouse: facts missing; 'humility' welcomed 
by Ervin My 2-15; Ervin would report any Nixon Watergate involvement My 5-6; FBI 
chided by Ervin for Watergate probe My 11-5-A; Helms 'deeply distressed' over 
Watergate reporting (dome) My 14-1; Ervin rebuts Butz My 14-7; 

Tar Heels linked with Watergate (song) My 20-IV,3; Spectators get the 
rear view My 24-6; Duke scholar analyzes Nixon's newest crisis My 24-48; 
Intriguing folks spur Ervin wit (Aulin) My 25-13; Nixon gets vote of confidence 
My 26-19; A vow on Watergate probe (Ervin) Je 1-6; 

A flood of Watergate mail (Ervin) Je 10-1,1; Ervin: Magruder gave panel 
a clear picture Je 20-6; Baker says response up to president (Chapel Hill) Je 26-5-B; 
Helms predicts President will free Watergate tapes Jl 31-1; President's spectators 
restrictions banned (Charlotte) Ag 1-26; Halderman eyed as defendant (Charlotte 
rally) Ag 2-15; Tar Heels used at Graham rally (ed.) Ag 3-4; 

Engineer says tape altering possible Ag 4-17; A 'simmering' Republican's 
response to Watergate (East) Ag 5-IV,3; Gardner criticizes Ervin on hearings 
Ag 6-23; NC rally (for Nixon, Graham) coverup bid tied to Dean Ag 7-3; Charlotte 
police ask suit relief (Nixon-Graham rally) Ag 8-28; 

White House tied to Charlotte suit Ag 9-16; What have the hearings told us? 
(ed.) Ag 10-4; Ervin has no predictions on Watergate statement Ag 13-23; Secret 
Service records sought (Nixon-Graham rally) Ag 16-5-A; Helms ties 'traitorous 
conduct' of 1960's to Watergate Ag 17-8; 

Point of view feedback: response to 'simmering Republican' Ag 19-IV,3; 
Helms parrots an irrelevant line Ag 19-IV,4; Edmisten doubts tapes 'doctored' 
Ag 23-43; Panel checks sources of NC Nixon funds Ag 24-7-A; Ervin not aware of 
probe in NC Ag 25-18; Reporter (Woodward) tells of Ervin talks Ag 29-27; 

State leaders react to (Cox) firing 22-1; Hughes gift, Nixon's home 
eyed in probe (Edmiston speech) 20-1; 'We must recognize and respond to spirit 
of the law' (point of view) 21-IV,3; Boyce: Watergate staff a minor miracle 
D 9-VI,3; 
WEATHER 

see also 
STORMS 

NC tastes summertime M 15-1; Keeping watch for the silver lining (State 
Climatologist) Ap 9-21; Hottest day of the year, by gosh Je 18-1; 'Blocking high' 
caused NC's ugly weather Jl 8-1,1; Eastern NC hit by rain, wind and cold D 9-1; 
NC temperatures hit record lows D 19-1; Cool air dispels heat wave S 11-1; 
WEDDINGS 
see 
MARRIAGES 
WEIGHT 

Fad diets can be hazardous My 12-8; Cute baby fat could be start of obesity 
problem Jl 17-8; Group (Weight Watchers) tackles a weighty problem Ag 6-23; 



141 



WELFARE, PUBLIC 
see also 
ANTI -POVERTY PROGRAMS} HUMAN RESOURCES, DEPT OF 

Craig's successor wrongly charged (ed.) J 24-4; Welfare property law repeal 
sought F 4-1,7; Lien law blasted at hearing F 14-6; Welfare lien law repeal 
approved by senate panel M 28-6; Bills ask changes in NC welfare laws M 28-26; 
Public confidence said lacking in welfare system (House committee study) M 31-5-B; 

Welfare presents problems for state Ap 8-1,6; Welfare report offers improve- 
ments, not solutions Ap 8-IV,2; Bill impels aid by deserting fathers Ap 25-10; 
Needy aid plan revised My 31-1; No luxury on this AFDC allowance (ed.) Je 1-4; 
$2.22 million asked of Wake for welfare Je 5-22; 

Assembly enacted health, welfare aid Je 6-5-B; Panel blocks welfare plan 
Je 14-46; AFDC cases declining after income reviewers Je 29-1; Welfare improve- 
ments really only scratch the surface Jl 8-IV,2; Welfare check thefts noted (Wake 
Co.) Jl 26-56; Flat welfare payments shelved temporarily Jl 28-1; 

Social workers fear mental health plan (dome) Jl 28-1; Payment plan should 
be revived (ed.) Jl 31-4; Welfare probe to begin (Wake Co.) Ag 7-17; Welfare 
complaints familiar (Wake Co.) Ag 8-27; Clean up welfare rolls, top NC officials 
urged (Carleson) S 12-18; Action delayed on welfare rules S 20-15; 

State declines welfare role 14-1,1; Haywood surveyed in study 15-6; 
Welfare policy still state function (ed.) 17-4; Welfare agency tries to reduce 
paperwork 21-1,6; Agencies blamed in welfare payment irregularities D 7-33; 
Welfare mistakes can be curbed (ed.) D 10-4; Welfare errors high in NC D 21-30? 
WENDELL 

Todd named mayor in Wendell N 18-1,20; 
WESTERN CAROLINA UNIV 

WCU (faculty) group tells plan F 8-36; WCU faculty join union M 31-16; 
Panel named for school dispute Jl 10-22; UNC panel opens hearings on WCU Ag 3-23; 
Chancellor resigns WCU post Ag 30-27; Small oversight makes a campus chaos (ed.) 
S 4-4; 
WHALES 

Whale rescue continues 12-1; Parasites found in whales' ears 17-6; 
WHITE CITIZENS COUNCIL 
see 
CITIZENS COUNCILS OF AMERICA 
WHITE LAKE 

Politics claimed in pier building My 23-29; Lawsuit emphasizes an old 
outrage (ed.) My 25-4; Political pressure cited on pier order reversal My 27-1,6; 
Snake-in-the-lake dispute Je 27-29; Order restrains state from rebuilding piers 
Ag 3-24; 
WHO'S WHO IN NC 
see 
CONSUMER PROTECTION 
WILDF LOWERS 
see 
HORTICULTURE 
WILDLIFE FEDERATION 

Wildlife unit (Resources Commission) revamp seen (Federation meeting) F 24-6; 
WILDLIFE RESOURCES COMM 
see also 
CONFLICT OF INTEREST 

Governor could face dilemma over wildlife choice Ag 23-35; Wildlife Commission 
revamp push expected J 3-6; Wildlife Board reinstates Clyde Patton as director J 4-1; 
Wildlife unit revamp seen F 24-6; 



142 



WILLIAMSBORO 

Reopen past for activities 14-1,5; 
WILLS AND ESTATES 

Problems of probate staggering F 11-1,1; Death taxes are first things paid 
from estate F 13-7; NC officials urge drafting proper wills F 21-11; Attorney 
explains NC laws on wills M 4-1,6; 
WILMINGTON 

see also 
GOVERNMENT, LOCAL 

White activist (Little) arrested Je 22-31; 8 free pending appeals on (l97l) 
disturbances Jl 21-17; States' history etched in stone (St. James Episcopal 
churchyard) S 21-31; Old Wilmington book reprinted S 30-IV,3; Romanian head visits 
Wilmington fuel plant D 7-33; 
WILSON 

Living in Wilson — an all-American city S 10-21; 
WINES 

Little old winemaker, youi Ag 15-15; Everybody's doing it S 16-111,10; 
NC's native grapes may bring state new industry 11-1-F; 
WIRETAPPING 
see 
PRIVACY, INVASION OF 
WOMEN 

see also 
AMERICAN BUSINESS WOMEN'S ASSOC; CIVIC CLUBS; DISCRIMINATION; EQUAL RIGHTS 
AMENDMENT; MILITARY BASES AND FORCES; WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPERANCE UNION; 
WOMEN'S POLITICAL CAUCUS 

Elections, workshops scheduled for NOW's 1st state-wide meeting J 2-14; 
Richmond County course helps teenage mothers J 5-5; Jaycee group bars women J 15-12; 
'For every gentlewoman, there is a gentlemani' (NOW convention) J 15-13; Campus 
crusader (Lowe) gives alternative to feminism J 24-13; 

There had to be something in life besides peanut butter sandwiches! (Friedan); 
women progress slowly in money matters J 29-20; NC without substantial female work 
legislation F 20-6; School girls teach women's studies course (Chapel Hill) F 21-13; 
Action for achieving equal rights was women's conference topic (Spotlight on Women) 
F 26-14; Author (Chafe)s war aided female equality M 4-1,4; 

Do male psyciatrists understand women? M 9-13; New war brides find life in 
states no bed of roses M 11-111,2; Exciting, terrifying world awaits women M 11-111,5; 
New eords reflect new world M 11-111,5; Marylou Cooper is a first at Wake Forest 
University M 14-13; Women's conference planned at NCSU M 14-15; 

Climbing and crawling are all part of her day's work (telephone repairman) 
M 20-12; UNC discrimination of women charged M 25-1,4; Indian women look to the 
future M 25-111,1; NCSU sponsors liberation seminar M 25-111,9; Dr. Beardsley: 
moral regeneration needs degenderization M 28-12; 

NC Jaycees have no applications yet Ap 1-111,9; An unusual woman (Johnston) 
gives her viewpoint Ap 3-8; Gloria Steinem attacks sexism, racism (Duke) Ap 12-27; 
Basic cabinetry for women, tool Ap 17-8; Consciousness-raising: rough road to 
sisterhood Ap 22-111,1; Men's CR considers sex role inequities; how to start your 
own consciousness-raising group Ap 22-111,2; 

She's manager in charge of men and machinery (Bayne) Ap 23-14; Marilyn 
Bissell: legislature is adjusting to women Ap 26-22; Except for dressing room 
interviews, women sports writers face few barriers My 6-111,15; What's a nice girl 
like you doing driving a truck? My 13-111,7; 



143 



WOMEN (ConO^^, ^^ ^ .^ g nttle with marriag? My 16-13; Summer 
airls' soorts qrow My 18-18; Day of women in government coming (Rohrerj My Z7-iv,c5, 
Liberated but laughing! (Grimsley) Jl 15-111,2; Women's lib ideas edging out 
Dick and Jane Jl 22-1,20; First woman supervisor joins 499 men in conservation 
effort Aq 8-14; Women's liberation doesn't inspire self-reliant blacks Ag 14-6; 

' She pinpoints 'dumaflinky' car problems Ag 20-11; Horticulture profession 
opens for women Ag 22-18; North Carolina feminists saw slow, sure Progress 
Ag 26-III/7BJ Raleigh area gets first girl student athletic trainer S 8-10; 
Meredith teacher views women in literature S 11-8; 

' Women's studies! do you mean home ec? S 11-8; She (Chauncey moves the 
earth! (heavy equipment operator) S 13-I.F; Women (Galbhir, Finch) makes bread 
baking a business S 13-8F; Duke admits more women to med school S 14-42; Veteran 
lawn caretaker continues work at Peace S 15-10; 

Catalyst (job roster) opens door to women for better jobs S 23-111,4; bne 
(women's newspaper) fills gap at UNC S 23-111,7; Women medical students triple 
S 26-19; Females on docks carry their load 8-21; Women get run-around for top 
level jobs in public schools 9-13; 

Secret of success is stiff upper lip (NCSU graduates) 14-111,8; Local 
working women studied 25-43; Job opportunities go untapped, Mrs. Koontz tells 
business women 25-25; If she had her way she'd rather play (girl manager of 
jr. high team) 27-7; Take a good idea, mix well with money, guts and time, 
(self-employment) N 2-14; . , 

Men Democrats face women Republicans in council race (Asheville; n d-ii, 
State's women caught in legal web of change (Wake meeting) N 14-16; Flag of 
triumph is raised at (Chapel Hill) women's town meeting D 3-13; Women run UNC 
newspapers D 11-11; American women hop on and off pedestal (Meredith college 
course) D 14-17; Women leaders look to '74 D 28-8; 
WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPERANCE UNION 

Shrinking, but unchanging WCTU continues its battle against alcohol and 

drugs S 17-13; 
WOMEN'S POLITICAL CAUCUS 
see also 
EQUAL RIGHTS AMENDMENT u#ii 

Women's Political Caucus schedules ERA workshop J 26-14; Mrs. McKay bitter 
about tactics used against her (dome) F 13-1; Political caucus presents Governor 
with list of goals F 27-12; 
WRIGHTSVILLE BEACH 

Era dies with Lumina My 20-1,5; 
WRITERS AND WRITING , Ty ,, 

News and notes of NC writers J 28-IV,6; Catching up on the NC scene My 6-IV,6; 
Writers awarded (National Endowment for the Arts) My 30-29; Something for the 
home folks Je 24-IV,6; Hatteras kids have loaded up a bountiful chest (SEA Uihbl i; 
Jl 8-IV.3; Liberated but laughing! (Grimsley) Jl 15-111,2; _ 

How he (Myers) raised 'Children of Pride' Jl 29-IV,l; A conversation with 
newsman-novelist Tom Wicker Jl 29-IV,4; For writer's family, new novel means new 
country, new home (Haas) Ag 10-14; Awards handed out at writers' session (Jar 
Heel Writers' Roundtable) Ag 19-16; 

Writers seem to be just like people (Tar Heel Writers Roundtable) Ag 20-23, 
Folk tales brought to life for Americans by Raleigh translator (Carey) 22-10; 
A lively crop of NC writing 21-IV,6; Chronicles 18 months of race following 
(Wilkinson) N 18-111,6; Jewish author (Evans) visits homeland N 26-38; Behind 
0. Henry's 'Gift of the Magi' D 30-IV,6; 



144 



YOGA 

see also 

ANANDA MARGA YOGA SOCIETY 

Yoga — different way to start your day Jl 20-42; Seeking peace of mind 
(Sunshine Farm) D 28-23; 
ZEBULON 

Willie Hopkins — one-man government (Zebulon) Jl 15-1,4; 
ZONING 

see 
PLANNING AND RENEWAL, AREA 
ZOOS . 

see 
NC ZOOLOGICAL AUTHORITY 






T